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Full text of "Clarion Call, August 27, 1981 – May 13, 1982"

Vol. 53, nos. 1 



24 



August 27, 1981 - 
May 13, 1982 



UBRARY 

CLARION STATE COLLEGE 

CLARION, PA 



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Clarion State 
College 



Fire Destroys Harbor Hall 



By Nancy Keister 
News Editor 



I faced an empty lot. Hie 
yellow clay ground iiad been 
dozed into a striped pattei nd 
the parking area was now clear 
of all vehicles. The air was un- 
comfortably humid as I moved 
to read a sign tacked to a tree in 
front of the lot. Permit. Demo- 
lition — Harbor Hall. Once the 
home of the Clarion State Swim 
Team, once rented to students, 
once hoped to be the home of the 
Sigma Chi's, Harbor Hall was 
situated (a\ the Southeast side (A 
campus. In early June a fire 
swept through the second floor 
and destroyed most of that and 
a major portion of the rooi. 
Damages were high, but the 
decision not to rebuild was not 
solely a matter of doUars. 
Harbor Hall stood amid a 
residential zone — it was iltegal 
to rebuild. 

The area at one time was 
designated as onnmercial 
zoning territory. When a 
zoning ordinance chained that 
area to residential, Harbor HaU 
became a "non-conforming to 



residential use" building. This 
legality allowed Harbor HaU to 
stand in a residential area 
because it was a use of land that 
lawfully existed before the 
zmiing ordinance was changed 
or passed and which continued 
as was originally built. The only 
means of terminating such a 
land use is by accidental 
destruction of the building or 
intentional razing of the 
building. Harbor Hall could not 
possibly have been rebuilt 
except under a Zoning Variance 
where the owner must show a 
hardship without the building 
and must indicate that the 
establishment caused no 
disruption with the neighbors. 

A permit, dated August 10, 
1961 and signed by James 
Heagerty, Borough Housing 
Inspector, gave the Palo 
Brothers the hght to demolish 
Harbor. S<»ne have never heard 
of it, few have experienced the 
arrangement of living there, 
but many will remember the 
day they tore ole Harbor down. 







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Remains of Harbor Hall being torn down 
( Photo by Scott Glover) 



XI 's Lose Charter 



Thirty-six Greenville Avenue 
never struck Clarion Borough 
as being much of a place to live. 
But in the minds of many young 
fraternity brothers, there is no 
piece like the Tlieta Xi house. 

Situated across the street 
from campus and not too far 
from the nearest laundramat, 
gym, or bar. the Theta Xi house 
seemed typical to the likes of 
frat living. But, the end of the 
spring semester 1%1 saw a 
change in the brotherhood. 
Angered by the ^tablishment, 
hell broke lose at Thirty-six 
Greenville. 

College president Thomas 
Bond described the poor display 
of temperament as "wanton 
destruction and inexcusable 
behavior of the brotherhood." 
In a letter to Fred D. Young, 
president of the Beta Omicron 
Chapte Theta Xi, Bond stated 
that the events which took place 
at the house in May "generated 
much ill will in the community" 
and reflected poorly on the 
entire college. Bond immediate- 
ly withdrew rec(^nition of the 
Theta Xi's as an organized fra- 
teraily <».the canl{Me. ffe re- 



voked their participation in col- 
lege activities. No rush, no ini- 
tiation of new members. 

Bond, however offered a 
petition for re-cognition of the 
brotherhood. His stipulati<»s 
were: permanent expulsion oi 
all members responsible for the 
havoc and destruction of the 
Theta Xi house, repair of the 
property, a written apology to 
the community of Clarion to be 
printed in two consecutive 
issues of the Clarion News, and 
some proof of the worthiness of 
Theta Xi to the college 
community. Young did not 
reply. 

Dr. Donald Nair, Vice 
President for Student Affairs, 
stated that it was the college's 
desire to see "the Theta Xi 
charter renewed and the house 
re-c^)ened." He expressed a 
concern that many would be 
mislead to believe that the 
administrative body did not 
offer the fraternity an 
opportunity to make amends. 
Nair said that actually there 
was too little time to do the 
$60,000 repairs to the property 
before the beginiiitjgiDf th# MIf ' 



semester and too little interest 
on the part of the Theta Xi 
fraternity. 

Young was subsequently 
removed from the office of 
president of the fraternity by 
the National Charter. 

To date, the house has been 
razed and the charter has not 
been renewed. 




Drop Add: 



Withdrawal: 



IMPORTANT DATES 

Begins at 10:00 a.m. August 27 
Ends at 4:00 p.m. September 2 

Tlie last day to drop classes with a "W" 
is October 23. 



Credit/No Record: Begins at 9:00 a.m. September 8 

Ends at 4:00 p.m. September 25 



CLARION'S CALU-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. August 27, 1981 — Page 2 



Pag e 3 — CLARION'S CALL — Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. August 27. 1981 . 




medfly'' Indecision Hurts U.S. 



By Rob Partridge 

The news media has a 
tendency to Overplay stories that 
supposedly bear important na- 
tional significance, and the pub- 
lic, justifiably, gets sick of hear- 
ing certain stories and issues 
over and over. This has, to an 
extrat, been the case with the 
Mediterrarwan Fruit Fly, con- 
veniently nicknamed "the Med- 
fly". At first the story seemed 
an amusing battle of govern- 
ment on the state and federal le- 
vels. We had Governor Jerry 
Brown of CalifcHiua, (Govemer 
Moonbeam), and a large seg- 
ment of the pofHilation o|;^)osed 
to aerial spraying (rf the citrus 
crop to check the growth and 
spread of the Medfly. We also 
had the Secretary of Agricult- 
ure for the fecteral government 
and most of the citrus grove 
owners very much in favor of 
the spraying. The disagreement 
lasted so long the Medfly spread 
almost unrestricted into new 
areas of the San Fernando Val- 
ley, (Hie (tf the righest agricult- 
uraly in the world. Eventually, 
to no one's surfH-ise the Feds 
won, but the only real winner, of 
course, was the Medfly. And the 
press beat the story to death. 

But now an interesting twist 
has grown out of this conflict, 
and it involves more, much 
more, than fruit and govern- 
mental decision making. The 
Japanese government has in- 
formed the U.S. they were plan- 
ning to place a quarantine, an 
embargo of sorts, on all fruit 
coming from California. 

At stake is a 180 million dol- 
lar a year market, perhaps the 
economic stability of the entire 
citrus growing industry in Cal- 
ifiHTiia, and our usually frioid- 
ly relationship with Japan. The 
implications to the consumer 
are many. Om the nation isn't 
really aware of yet is the pos- 
sible pressure Congress might 
come under to retaliate against 
such a Japanese quarantine, by 
placing Iwavy restrictions on 



the import of the Japanese Au- 
tomobiles until they lift the 
quarantine. The Japanese, for 
their part, have shown patience, 
calling off a scheduled quaran- 
tine last week. Now they ask 
only for proof that the U.S. has 
the problem under control, but 
the government isn't able to 
siq[>ply conclusive date to prove 
that yet. No one has f(N'casted 
what effect a cutoff of Japanese 
Auto imports would do to the 
auto indi^try here, but simple 
economics dictate severe price 



escalations and product short- 
age will occur, "niis is certainly 
a problem for the federal 
government, but it was begun 
by overly concerned pet^le in 
California who effectively kept 
the Feds from nipping the Med- 
fly spread in the bud. The entire 
country may now suffer be- 
cause of their indecision. When 
Governor Brown l^rd of the 
further spread of the Medfly, he 
was quoted in the Wall Street 
Journal as saying, "wow, that's 
serious." Perhaps President 



Reagan's vision of returning to 
stronger stat^ rights isn't as 
advisable as he publicly sug- 
gested it is. 



REMEMBER 

GET YOUR 

"ONLY AT CLARION" 

PUBLISHED 



Another Ordinance 



The Clarion Borough Council 
will be coi^idering an ordin- 
ance this McHiday, Sept. 1, at 
7:30 p.m. in the Bcntxigh Build- 
ing on Wood Street that could 
affect all off-campus students. 

Part five, Section 5.214-"Three 
CH* more convictions of 
summary violatioi^ based upon 
s^>arate incidrats by the ten- 
ants, which omstitute a public 
nuisance." This is the exact 
wording from the newly prqras- 
ed licensing ordinance. 

Doesn't sound like much in 
those words but try the follow- 
ing wording. If you receive 
three or more noise ordinance 
fines, your landlord will kise his 
license and in turn you'll tose 
yourapartmoit. 

The shmt-run implications of 
this type erf ordinance being 
passed wouki be landkxtis writ- 
ing special rules fm* partying in- 
to their contract to halt any type 
of partying. Worse, would be 
the kxig-run imphcatums of 
landlords being unwilling to 
rent to col^e students in fear 
oi losing their rental Uc^x^es. 

Students living <rff campie 



WCCB 

CLARION'S ONLY ROCK 



We'll Liven Up Your Semester 
with the Best in: 

•Rock 'n' Roll 

•News 

•Sports 

•Campus Information 

Call the Listener Line at: 

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have a responsibility as migh- 
bors in the community to con- 
sider the lives of those living 
next docK*. There are some stu- 
dents who do abuse their stay in 
Clarion, but the maj<Hity want 
to be good neighbors. It is time 
the good neighbors spoke up. 

This licensing ordinance, if 
passed, could affect all coltege 
studoits in that iKKsing will be 
more limited than it already is. 
There is a good chance if there 
is enough o|^)05ition by land- 
tords and ymi, the college stu- 
dent, that this CHtUnance wiU be 
halted before it's too late. Re- 
member, the September first 
council meeting could make a 
difference in all mir li\ras. Try to 
be there. 



Clarion's Call 

i: RoMi 1, Hanty Hal; PImm: 814-221- 

CliriM StitB CaMf*. 

UwiM, PtnasyivMia 16214 



Eiilar-i«-CM«f - Seett eiwtr 
NmsEMh- Nancy Ktistar 
Ftalmvt Edilar • 

Laslw Sadgwick 
Sparta EMar-OavaEtzal 
Bttsiaass Manafar - 

KavM MaatgaMMfy 
Layaal EMar - BaMia Snydar 
Ph ala y aphy Edttar • 
Aas't. Basmass Mwiagar • 

Ran^LMhiiaf 
CircaMiaA Maaagar - 
KttrtAmant. 
Advisar- 
llanaMWilsiiira 

Spaciaittanks 

ta 
Bab Castaatiai 

Maifl subsciiiittM ratas: 
$3.00 par aanaatar. 
$5.00 par acatfanic yaw. 



POUCV 

ciariaR t Can n paaiianad avaryi 
Tlwreday daring tka tcliaai ya» ' 
in accardanca wMi tha scImnI 
catondar. Tka CaN accapta can- 
trilwtiaRS ta its cakMins iram any 
saurca. AM lattars patHishad mast 
tear tlM antlwr'i nana; Mewavar, 
namas wiM ba withhaid itpan ra- 
quast. 

Tte absaiuta daadtina far adi- 
iertal capy is 1 :00 p.m. Menday. 

Tte CaN rasarvas tba rigM ta 
MiitaNcapy. 

Tte npiaien asprassad in iba 
adilariais ara tbasa at tba writers 
ami aal nacassarty tte apinions al 
tte c^l^ or at tte studMit bady. 

Advartising Ratas: 
Display ads-$2.00 par column incb 
Natianal-$.1S par agata Kna. 





Beautiful country and western 
star "SYLVIA" will be appear- 
ing in concert tomorrow 
ing in concert tomorrow eve- 
ning in Tippin Gymnasium. 
Tickets are on sale at B-57 Carl- 
son - $3 in advance, |5 at the _ 
door. 

Sylvia 
Friday 
In Tippin 

"Sylvia," Country and West- 
ern's tx-ightest new star, will be 
featured in concert trancNTow 
evening at 8 p.m. in Tippin 
Gym. 

The concert, co-sponsored by 
the College and the Clarion 
Chamber of Commerce, will be 
a sneak preview of the 1981 
Autumn Leaf Festival. The 
theme for this year's ALF is 
"America Goes Country." 

Sylvia arrives in Clarion 
riding a wave of siKcess which 
has seen her first five singles hit 
high marks on the national C & 
W charts. By the release of her 
third single, "Tumbleweed, " 
Sylvia had her first top 10 hit. 
Her following release, "Drift- 
er," placed Sylvia's name in the 
No. One spot on the national 
country charts. Her current 
single, "Matad(Nr," spent most 
of the summor climbing the 
national charts, rising effort- 
lessly into the top five. 

Sylvia has matched her suc- 
cess on the charts with triumphs 
in the other media as well. 

People Magazine featured Syl- 
via in a three-page layout in 
their June 15th issue, and Kasey 
Kasim has spotlighted her on his 
"Top Ten" program. Her tele- 
vision appearances include Hee 
Haw, Country Tq? Twenty, and 
the John Davidson Show. 

Area record stores report a 
strong attractim for Sylvia with 
local record buyers. Tom Ur- 
ban, propriety of Clarion's Ap- 
polodorus Music, said that Syl- 
via is a flne example of an 
instance when the national 
charts are an accurate mirror 
of the local opinion. Such is not 
always the case, Urban com- 
mented. 

Also appearing with "Sylvia" 
is the musical show group 
"Life." The group of three girls 
and seven guys (Mffers a variety 
of music from the big band era 
to early rock 'n' roll. They have 
a[^ared at over 200 state and 
county fairs, most recently at 
the 1980 Clarion County Fair. 

Tickets fw tomwrow's con- 
cert are on sale at B-57 Carlson. 
Advance sale price is $3, all 
tickets at the door «ij|l be $S. 

'lifMliiiiiitlMIII 



CROOKS CLOTHING 

Downtown Clarion 

Successful 

Dressing for 

the Young 

Man... 

A winning 

proposition of 

style and 

comfort 

We pride ourselves on your 

appearance. That's why we 

have the smartest clothes 

around, the ones with a future 

for Style and comfort that 

make you look and feel 

terrific. Our fashion range 

spans from rugged to refined, 

from casual to dressy, from 

preppy to classy. Enjoy free 

alterations and expert service. 




Free 
Monogram ming 



off 

offer expires Sept. 11, 1981 



CROOKS CLOTHING 

539 Main St., Downtown Clarion 



CLARION'S CALL - aar ioa State Cailege. Pa.. ThHwday . Aligmt 27. mi - Page 4 ■ pg^e 5 -CLARIONS CALL -Ciariwi Stale College. Pa.. TifraAiy. AMgii»t27. IWl 



Piney Dam Given Face lift 



By Nancy Keister 

Before school adjourned in 
May this year, the studoit com- 
munity was distraught about 
the restricted activity on the 
Clarion River. The water level 
plummeted. No boating, No 
swimming. Sulking is permitted. 

The purpose for this, as stated 



Nuke 



From Palm Springs to Wild- 
wood Beach, N.J., no matter 
where you vacationed this sum- 
mer, the chances are good you 
encountered the telltale signs of 
Official Preppy Madness. Sou- 
venir sho{» and gift stores 
across the land are stocking up 
on buttons inscribed "NUKE 
THE PREPPY'S" and T-shirts 
emblazoned with bloody alle- 
gators, all in the wake of the 
witty and entertaining book, 
The Official Preppy Handbook 
by Lisa Birnbach. 

A new phase of "Preppy ma- 
nia" begins this season on col- 
lege campuses across the na- 
tion as The Official Preppy Pro- 
gram begins its tour. The Offi- 
cial Preppy Program is a lec- 
ture/presentation by Lisa Birn- 
bach, author of the Handbook, 
which explores such mysteries 
as Preppy Sex, and the selection 
of a proper nickname. 

The impeccably bred student 
body of Clarion State College 
will be treated to the Official 
Preppy Program on September 
7th at 8:15 p.m. in Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium. 

The Official Preppy Program 
is sponsored by Center Board's 
cLc ( Coffee-house/Lecture 
Committee) and admission is 
free to all CSC students with a 
valid ID. 



by Anthony Perman, Acting Su- 
perintendent of the Piney Hy- 
dro Station of Pennsylvania 
Electric, is to facilitate the re- 
furbishing of the Piney Dam. 

The dam, located two and a 
half miles southeast of Clarion 
Borough in Piney Township, 
was built in 1924. Powered by 



the Clarion River, it presently 
generates 21 Mega Watts of elec- 
tricity for the surroundii^ area. 
It is normally used also for rec- 
reatimi such as boating, skiing, 
fishing, and picnicking. How- 
ever, these activities are now 
restricted as the water level 
was lowered in enter to do the 
repairs. 





Whm the water level was low- 
ered, the stream banks were ex- 
posed leaving a dangerous 
nuiricy barrier brtween the rec- 
reati(»iist and the water. "You 
just can't get safely to the water 
throi^ all that mud, " said Po*- 
man. 

The repairs include scrapii^ 
away the old d^morated con- 
crete fitMn the dam surface, in- 
jecting qpoxy to str«igthen the 
strwAure, then covering the 
face of the dam with a new lay- 
«• of cwicrete. To avoid closing 
the dam's electrical operation, 
the refifffoishing was devek^)ed 
as a three-year project and is 
expected to cost five million dol- 
lars. 

Perman informed that only 



a portitm of the repairs would be 
done in ^ch of the three years 
and the water levd wmild be re- 
turned to normal during tlw 
winter interims. He also stated 
that the power statkm will not 
be effected by the renovaticm 
project. It will continue to gen- 
erate 21 MegaWatte of power 
for PennElec throughout the 
three-year restoration period. 
The dam's basic water and gen- 
eration capacities will not be in- 
creased or decreased as a re- 
sult, either. 

So it seems that for the re- 
maiiKte- <rf this year and for 
portions of the next two years, 
the dam will be in tiM IM'ocess of 
rq>airs. Henceforth, no swim- 
ming, no boating. Sulking is 
permitted, though. 



WELCOME BACK STUDENTS 

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tues. Thurs., Sot. 9-5 



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Checks accepted with picture I.D. only on delivery. 

NiW Bakery: HOMEMADE Baked goods made 
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Welcome Back Students 



639 Main St. Clarion 
Open Sun. 9-4 
IMIy9-9:30 
Phones 1 4-226-7 1 0O 



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:oa*i 



Computer Dept. Started 



Faced with an ineretaing en- 
rollment. Clarion State Col- 
lege has estat^tohed a separ- 
ate department d cxmiputer ad- 
ence as part of its School of 
Communication. The designa- 
tion of departmoit status will 
allow the cootimied growth ef 
theprognm. 

OriginaUy. the Sehool of Com- 
munlcatioD offerad both a bach- 
dor's degree in eanmiinica- 
tioo and in ccmipi^ science. 
Now, through the efforts of Dr. 
James Coie, dean of commuoi- 
catioo, and Dr. Dale Brown, 
professor of computer science, 
the separate departm«at has 
becooM a reidity. 

"The motivation behind this 
whole thing is to heep the Schotd 
of CommiBiicatiafi together, but 
have separate departments 
witUn it." said Brawn. 

At te present time, there are 
6S cumpM l Hr sdeace majors; 
but BMWB said they bope to 
cnroO tao-140 by this faB. 

"We tooii our first coiu^ Jcr 
sdcnee ^ident into the school 
in 1999 and the pnogram Ins 
KTOwn rapidly since Iheo. IWs 



is why Qarion needs two dis- 
tinct programs," said Cole. 

"Computer scieiKe and com- 
munication are both vastly dif- 
ferent areas, and they duHild be 
treated as such.',' 

Became the compiler sci- 
ence began in 1979, no students 
have yet graduated from the 
major. Three stwients are ex- 
pected to be the first to 
graduate in December, followed 
by 10 in the iq[>ring. 

"We expect a big jump in the 
number of computer science 
graduates. Itiia will come later 
as the {H-ogram establirties it- 
sdf," said Brown. 

When the commuiycation pro- 
gram ami the computer science 
|N*ogram became tmt separate 
departm^its, many thingB will 
remain the same. The profes- 
sors wttl still be iwpt in their 
respective fidds, and dasses 
win stiU be held hi Becker and 
StiB halb as tiiey are now. 



which win be offered for com- 
puter science majors include : a 
general math requirement of 
cakulus and algebra, Fortran, 
InformatiMi Structures, Data 
Structures, and the Stricture of 
Programming Language. 

When Qarion grachiates its 
first computer science majors, 
the coUei^ placemoit office will 
aid in getting jobs for them. 
This will be one of Brown's 
main cmicems next year. 

"Of coirse we're experienc- 
ing natural growing pains as 
any new program does, but I'm 
^te prcHKl itf the program. It's 
solid." 



Lynn Onffway 
Named Head Major 



Clarion State's Lynn Ordiway 
has been named as Head Ma jcnr- 
ette for the 1961 Golden Eagle 
Marching Band, it was an- 
nounced today by CSC Conduc- 
tor of Bands Dr. Stanley F. 
Michalsld Jr. 

A juniiff Elementary Eckica- 
tkm < Early Childhood) major at 
Qarion State, Lynn begins her 
third year as a CSC Majorette 
and her first year as Head Ma- 
jorette. 9ie is a Clarion, Penn- 
sylvania native and the daugh- 
to* of Mrs. Betty Ordiway of 
Fairview Avenue. 

"Lynn will do an excellent job 



as Head Majorette in 1961," 
said Michal^ who begins his 
21st year as Conductor of 
Bands. "She is an extremely 
hard worker who has outstand- 
ing organizational ability as 
well as talent. I am confident 
that she will create innovative 
and exciting routines for the 
Majorettes to perform this sea- 
son," added the CSC director. 

In addition to her majorette 
activities at Clarion State, Lynn 
is also a monber of the Zeta 
Tau Alpha Sorority. While at 
high school in the Clarion Area 
( Continued on page 13) 



ROTC Roundup 



other 



ment has 

puter terminals woA 
e quipmeBt to aid in 
instraetion. A few of the courses 



What did you do this sum- 
mer? Work, go to school, lie 
around at tiie beach? Twenty- 
three QviOB students &uahed 
ROtC Advanced Canqp at Fort 
Bragg, North CaroliBa. 

Hie ^x week caasp provided 




J 



iiitttAiiSiAi««aid 



\iimi 



\*i\ 




an on>artunity for over 3,500 
Cadets from the (»st coast to 
devdop and demonstrate lead- 
ership capabilities in a fidd 
training environment. Training 
was provided by troops from the 
famous ^lecial Forces (Green 
Borets) and tlw 82nd Airborne 
Division, the Army's most 
mission ready unit. 

Said one Qarion Cadet, "It 
was mentally exhausting, phy- 
sically demanding, md ex- 
tremely hot. It's a challenge 
and I think everyone should go 
through it. Fan classes will be a 
fdief." 

Most cadets fuUiU their ad- 
vanced camp requirements be- 
tween their junior and senior 
years in cdlQ(e, howevo* there 
were a nioaber of acadonic 
sophomores and juniors. After 
completing ROTC at Clarion 
most students will become Se- 
cond liei^enants in U» Army 
Reserve, Natitmal Guard, or the 
active Army. 

If yuu are complaining be- 
cause you have nothing to do in 
Qarion <tairing the weekends, 
why not try white water raft- 
ing. Once again the ROTC cadre 
and Pershing Rifles are spon- 
soring raft trips down the 
Youghiogheny River. 

The Youghiogheny River 
makes for exciting rafting, 
starting with the scenic beauty 
of the falls, winding and un- 



f(dding for a|q[}roximately seven 
miles of foaming rapids, quiet 
flatwaters, dizzying whnr^ools 
with big boulders that creep iq) 
every now and then to keep your 
moital and phyacal resources 
buzzing while navigating Uie 
Whitewaters. 

Trips are scheduled 29 Ai^- 
ust, :2, 13, 19 and 27 Sq[>t«nber, 
and 3 October. Sign up on the 
Wednesday before the trip at 
the ROTC building. A deposit <tf 
$1.25 is required and this is the 
only cost. The bus leaves 
Qarion at 7 a.m. m the date of 
ttie trip ti^th a return to Qarion 
betwe«i 8 and 9 p.m. that 
evening. 

Those studoits you have seiea 
running around in camofl^ed 
fatigues and wearing Ui»:k 
berets are members of a 
naticmal society faioWn as the 
Pershing Rifles or PI^ Named 
in h6u<Hr of G^ieralj Jdm J. 
Pershing, the comriany has 
been in existoice at Qarion for 
three and a half years. It is both 
a society to train and s^ social or- 
ganizatim. 



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CLARION'S CALL — Clarion Slate College, Pa.. Thursday, August 27, 1981 — Page 6 



Pa ge 7 - CLARION'S CALL — CUirkw State CoUegc. Pa.. Thursday. August 27. IWl 




"A student can gel all A's in 
education classes, but they still 
have to be able to teach," said 
Clarion State College Dean of 
Education and Human Services 
Dr. Thomas J. Matczynski in 
stressing the importance of ap- 
plication of classroom know- 
ledge. 

"I want to provide students 
with as many opportunities as 
possible to demonstrate the ap- 
plication of teaching skills 
during their time with us," said 
the new dean. 

Matczynski, a former assist- 
ant dean of education at Wright 
State University in Ohio, re- 
cently started his duties at Clar- 
ion. The School of Education 
and Human Services replaces 
the former School of Profes- 
sional Studies. A separate divi- 
sion of nursing with a director 
was also established in the re- 
organization. 

At Wright State, Matczynski 
was assistant dean of both edu- 
cation and human services and 
continuing and community edu- 
cation. Teacher education has 
become a continuing process 
and Matczynski would like to 
establish programs at Clarion 
in meeting the practical needs 
of education in the community. 
Many credit and non-credit 
courses were offered off cam- 
puc by Wright State in various 
school districts, with a number 
of locations. School districts 
would ask for a particular 
service and the university 
would plan exactly what the 
district wanted. In addition to 
school districts, various agen- 
cies also requested the estab- 
lishment of education develop- 
ment classes. 

"The idea is to try and close 
the gap between theory and 
practice," continued Matczyn- 
ski. "Teachers want to know 
how to put new ideas into 
practice. They learn something 
in the evening, but in the 
morning they want shown how 
to put it into practice." 

In addition to developing 
special courses for school dis- 
tricts and agencies in the com- 
munity, Wright State offered a 
whole master's program in the 
field. 

"These are some of the things 
I want to do here. It also gets 
people out in the field and 
brings the college to the fore- 
front of what is happening in the 
community." 

Responding to community 
needs allows college faculty 
members to come back into 
direct contact with practical 
problems of school districts. 
College faculty can provide 
background to teachers, show- 
ing them how and providing 
hands-on experience in special- 
ly Gteveloped programs. 

"I am also interested in 
getting students in education 
out into the teaching environ- 
moit as soon as possitde." 
Waiting until the traditional 
student teaching assignment 
near the end of the undergrad- 
uate education does not always 
provide the best results 

"It helps students make the 
decision if education is what 
they want to do for a career by 
giving them actual experioice 
as s<XMi as possible. Educations 
can also make a decision of the 
individual has the amMroiMiate 



background for teaching." 

Matczynski explained the ap- 
proach is part of the whole 
movement of competency based 
education where students must 
demonstrate a certain level of 
competency has been reached. 

I think the day is long gone 
when a student can simply set in 
a class, pass the course and be 
quahfied to teach." 

The new dean is also explor- 
ing the possibility of an option 
for students to have a teaching 
experience in an urban area. A 
number of students come from 
such areas or may end up teach- 
ing in similar situations. 

Destroying the myth of a glut 
of teachers is also one goal of 
Matczynski. "Shortages are 
critical in some areas such as 
the sciences, math, special edu- 
cation and a few others. There 
are pockets in this country 
where teachers can get jobs no 
matter what their field. The 
students must be mobile for 
these areas. We're not going to 
have enough qualified individ- 
uals in the future. The bottom 
line is there are openings for 
teachers if they are qualified." 



Plans for the School of Edu- 
cation and Human Services 
under Matczynski include plan- 
ning for the future with differ- 
ent services and dealing with 
problems in dimensions than in 
the past. 

"Schools can limit their per- 
spectives or diversify and if you 
look at business and industry, 
companies that have gone bank- 
rupt have not diversified. High- 
er education has got to start 
packaging its services to meet 
the needs of the public." 

Matczynski plans to build up 
linkages between the cdl^e 
and public schotris in the sur- 
rounding areas to determine 
what their nee.s are throi^h 
the school districts and inter- 
mediate unit. 




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A.A. Assures No Discrimination 



Robert Gillis is director of Af- 
firmative Action at Clarion 
State College, which is a 
program designed to {provide an 
equal opportunity to minorities 
in both emi^oyment and edu- 
cation. 

Affirmative Action was <mly a 
part-time position at Clarion 
before Gillis came to CSC in 
February 1981. He replaced 
acting director Janice Horn. 

Gillis is planning qiecific 
goals for the program which 
include examining the present 
system of Affirmative Action 
for ways to improve it at 
Clarion, talking to socitrfogy and 
speech communication classes 
and to organizations such as 
NOW (National Organization of 
Women) and gay rights groups 
to familiarize them with the 
way Afflrmative Action wwks. 

"The federal courts say that 
Pennsylvania must desegre- 
gate its institutions of higher 
learning, and it's importr * to 



understand what this entails," 
Gillis said. 

He is in charge of advertising 
and recruiting more minorities 
at CSC. This is done partly 
thrcHigh the Affirmative Action 
Register, which places empha- 
sis on recruitment of workers. 
Gillis also noted that this 
doesn't mean that staiulards of 
employment will be lowered 
becai^e of Affirmative Action. 
It only means that more of an 
effort will be made to give 
everymie an equal opportunity. 

"I think Affirmative Action is 
a good thing. If we didn't have 
it, there would still be wide- 
spread discriminatioi," GiUis 
said. 

He also said that his job here 
is much the same as his job for 
the past three yen^ in Affirma- 
tive Action in Springfield, Mo. 
The biggest change that exists 
between the two jobs is the fact 
that Gillis works more directly 
with the educational system 



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now instead of the state govern- 
ment system. 

Besides having a bachelor's 
degree in social studies educa- 
tion and a master's in guidance 
and counseling from Southwest 
Missouri State University in 
1973 and 1977 respectively, Gil- 
lis received extensive training 
from the federal government 
dealing with Affirmative Ac- 
tion. This included studies in the 
personnel system, job analy- 
sis and employment procedures 
and process. 

"No one background is best 
for Affirmative Action," he 
said. "You really have to keep 



up-to-date about a number of 
things, because things are 
always taking place." 

A recent change which con- 
cerns Affirmative Action is the 
Title IX decision which came 
about in 1972. It originally stems 
from the 1967 Civil Rights Acts. 
The decision is mainly directed 
at giving females the same type 
of opportunity as males. This 
includes college scholarships 
and intercollegiate sports. 

"One of the ideas of Title IX is 
that a female must be given the 
same chance of l)eing <mi an 
athletic team as a male would. 
If an equal type of team is not 
set up, then the female has 



every right to go out for the 
man's team," Gillis said. 

He noted that no program like 
this has ever existed at Clarion. 
The only problem, which even 
happens in professional sports, 
is the terminology that the news 
media uses at times, llie term 
"lady," when used in connec- 
tion with women's sports, 
offends some people. 

Gillis concluded his remarks 
by saying, "Pennsylvania has 
goals set up for helping minor- 
ity students, faculty members 
and females, and Affirmative 
Action is the program that can 
achieve them." 



Dean for Grads 



Dr. Frank H. Sessiims, dean 
erf the Scho(d of Qmtinuing Edu- 
cation, was named dean of 
graduate studies at Clarimi 
State College during the sum- 
mer. 

A native of Salt Lake City, 
Utah, Sessions went to school at 
Ohio State University, where he 
earned a bachelor's ^gree in 



education in 1952. 

Fdlowing this, he went on to 
earn his master's in educaticmal 
administration fnmi Ohio State 
and his doctorate in educa- 
tional administration and cur- 
riculum and instruction from 
Koit State Univorsity. 

Before coming to CSC in 1977, 
Sessions was director of music 




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at Southeast Local Schools in 
Wayne County, CMiio, for 12 
years. He was then appointed 
high school principal of the 
Union Scioto Local Schools in 
Ross County for two years. 

"I Uke working at the grad- 
uate level. Being a high school 
principal is a hard job," he said. 

He was assistant high scho(d 
principal of the Elyria, Ohio, 
city schocrfs before being ap- 
pointed program cocHrdinator 
for continuing education at Kent 
State University and later a&r 
sociate dean of the (vogram 'veu-. 
1975. 

"The one thing I like most 
about Clari(»i is die fine people 
and associates I've had the 
chance to work with," Sessions 
said. 

As the dean of graduate 
studies, he will be responsible 
for any educational programs 
that CSC sponsors, al<Mig with 
the Graduate Council. 

The graduate stuifies pro- 
gram currently offers master's 
degrees in art, business admin- 
istration, education, science 
and library science. 

"One of my goals for the pro- 
gram is to |riay a leadership role 
in the crnitinuatiim and en- 
hancement of the academic 
credibility at Garion," Sessions 
said. 

"My immediate objective is 
to increase the enrollment of 
both ftdl- and part-time students 
inthepn^am." 

Sessi(ms' duties as dean of the 
Schofd <rf Continuing Educa- 
tion at CSC include wganiz- 
ing conference activities, ad- 
ministrative services, work- 
shops and the Coal Institute, 
which is designed to educate 
and distribute informatiwi con- 
cerning the coal industry. 

"The graduate program will 
be a learning experience for 
me, but it doesn't mean con- 
tinuing education will take a 
backseat to it," he said. 

Sessims also said he would 
like to increase the visibility of 
the graduate school through 
some sort of public relations 
program. 

Beside being dean of two 
schools at CSC, Sessi(ms is also 
involved with various other or- 
ganizatiMis. One of these is the 
Foundation fw Free Enterprise 
Education, which finances a 
yearly event for high school 
stude^U who are into'e^ted. Jn 
business operations • 



Golden Giri 

Named Snack Bar Improved 



CLARION'S CALL- Clarioii State College. Pa.. Thursday. August 2 7. 1981 — Page 8 

I 



Page 9 — CLARION'S CALL — Clarion State College, Pa.. Thursday. August 27. i»gl 



Cindy Schmidbauer, a fresh- 
man at Clarion State Collie, 
has been named as CSC's 
"Golden Girl" for the 1981-82 
season, it was announced today 
by Clarion State Conductor of 
Bands Dr. Stanley F. Michalski 
Jr. 

Selected as the CSC "Golden 
Girl" after an extensive 
audition that included "twirling 
ability, creativity of routines, 
personality, attitude, 

appearance and experience," 
Schmidbauer topped 

approximately 25 of the best 
majorettes and feature twirlers 
in Pennsyvania, according to 
Michalski. 

"Cindy is a very fine talent 
who I expect to be an exception- 
al performer in the coming 
year," commented Michalski. 
"Her qualities and talents will 
continue to exemplify what the 
Clarion State Band has 
developed over the last twenty 
years. She will be exciting to 
watch in 1981-82 and our fans 
will delight in her talents," 
added the veteran CSC 
Director. 

Schmidbauer earned many 
honors in her years of twirling. 
Those honors include two World 
Championship Titles 

(Intermediate) in two-baton 
and hoop baton; two state , 
championships (Advanced) in 
parade majorette and flag 
baton; and a second and third 
place finish at the World 
Advanced Championships 

respectively in two-baton and 
flag baton. In all, she has won 
over 700 individual trophies and 
awards in her career. 

A former student at Derry 
High School, Cindy was also a 
feature twirler there for three 
years, a head majorette for one, 
as well as many other class 
activities. Also a top academic 
student, she graduated in 1981 
in the top 10% of her class. ^ 

The 1981 Band will begin its 
twenty-first year under the 
direction of Dr. Michalski. The 
Golden Eagle Marching Band 
will perform at all ten CSC 
football games, as well as many 
parades, revues, festivals and 
concerts as the year 
progresses. CSC's Marching 
Band will have 100 playing 
musicians and a full 
complement of 120 members in 
1981 when including the Flag 
Team, Majorettes and Golden 
Girl. 

Michalski's idea for the 
Golden Girl is one that 
originated many years ago at 
Purdue University. The CSC 
Conductor likes the Golden Girl 
concept and decided to use the 
idea when forming his band 
over twenty years ago. "Being 
named a Golden Girl tradition- 
ally is the highest honor that 
can be given to a twirler in this 
format," stated Michalski. "I 
feel that a quality performer, 
such as a Golden Girl, adds a 
professional as well as an 
entertainment-type touch to a 
band's performance. Although 
a group of dancers, pom-pom 
girls etc. can be very entertain- 
ing, there's just nothing like an 
outstanding twirling routine 
that compliments the playing of 
excellent music," echoed 



Clarion State College's stu- 
dent snack bar, located in the 
G.C.L. Reimer Student Center, 
underwent a full refurbishment 
between the end of the regular 
school year and the beginning of 
the college's first summer ses- 
sion. 

"Die redecoration was done to 
"generate more interest among 
the students and create a nicer 



Biosaub 
Donates $1,ooo 

The BIOS Club recently do- 
nated $1,000 to the Kim Ruther- 
fwd Memorial Scholarship 
Fund. Presenting for the Club 
were Kevin McKelvey, Presi- 
dent, and Dr. Peter Dalby, club 
advisor. Receiving the check 
for the CSC Foundation was Dr. 
Ken Mechling, Chairman of the 
Biology Department and fund 
administrator. 

The scholarship fund was es- 
tablished in memory of Dr. Kim 
Rutherford, a biology profes- 
sor who was killed last fall in a 
traffic accident while on a BIOS 
Club field trip to Michigan. 

Scholarships will be awarded 
annually to freshmen and 
annually to freshmen and soph- 
omore biology majors. Criteria 
for the award include financial 
need, academic potential, and 
aspirations for a career in the 
biological sciences. 

The BIOS Club raised the 
money through a variety of 
fund-raising |m)jects.' 



atmosphere," according to Da- 
vid Tonieo, director of tne col- 
lege's student centers. 

"Hopefully this is just the be- 
ginning of an effort to get stu- 
dents to use Reimer Center 
more and turn the building into 
an all-purpose building for 
student use," said Tomeo. 
"Originally the plan had been to 
locate all student needs in this 
building, the Bookstore, the stu- 
dent bank, etc. Now we are 
more concerned with giving the 
students a nicer place to c<»ne 
and get away from the rigors of 
studying where they can 'hang 
out' with friends." 

In addition to the nicer sur- 
roundings, the student caiter 
and the food service are trying 
to work out special events and 
food prices to draw customers. 
Emphasis will be placed on 
pizza, always a favorite of the 
college crowd, and special 
'wedgie' sandwiches. 

This Student Association- 
funded project, which was start- 
ed May 18 and completed June 
5, has been well-received by 
those students who are attoid- 
ing summer school and have 
had the oi^rtunity to drop by 
the snack bar. The rustic look of 
the stone pillars and wood 
paneling on the walls and 
ceiling appeals to most of the 
customers. 

This fall Tomeo hopes to have 
a contest among the students to 
pick a suitable name fcHr the 
new-look establishment. 



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Tuesday. August 25 

Open for Lunch ii:30 A.M. 

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POPCORN NIGHT 

Wednesday, August 26 

Open for Lunch 11:30 A.M. 

OLD POSTER-BOOK-TAPE SALE/EXCHANGE . 2:00 P.M.-6:00 P.M. 
TRADITIONAL LADIES' DAY 3:00 P.M.— 2:00 A.M. 

Thursday, August 27 

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SPAGtIETTI DINNER 5:00 P.M.— 7:00 P.M. 

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Speech-Theater Dept. Rate High 



A student at Clarion State 
College just might have a 
charK^e to star in a Pef^i com- 
mercial if he enrolls in the 
speech communication and 
theater department. 

This is what happened to one 
CSC theater major, and ac- 
cording to Jane Elmes, chair- 
pers(»i of the department, many 
other graduates have t)een just 
as successful. 

"Our department deals with 
speech and oral communication 
skills in face-to-face and public 
situations," she said. 

"Ttie bachelor of science in 
speech communication and 
theater has the highest place- 
ment rate, with 100 p^cent of 
our graduates getting jobs in 
their field." 

The bachelor of science de- 
gree is not the only one offered 
by the department, lliere is 
also a bachelor of fine arts, 
which involves acting and tech- 
nical design for professional 
theater work; a bachelor of 
arts, combining speech and 
theater for performances in ed- 
ucation, acting and broadcast- 
ing ; and a bachelor of science in 
education which offers training 
for secondary teachers in me- 



dia, speech, theater and Eng- 
lish. 

"Clarion is the only state 
college with approval for this 
type of program," Elmes said 
of the iMchelor of fine arts 
degree. 

The only other schools in 
Pennsylvania which offer a pro- 
gram like CSC's are Pitt, Penn 
State, Carnegie-Mellon, Temple 
and Point Park College. 

Elmes noted that there is 
some confusion as to the dif- 
ference betweeen this between 
this d^artment and CSC's com- 
munication department. 

"The main difference is that 
we're performance-oriented — 
iH)t production-oriented. Tliis 
doesn't mean that there isn't a 
lot of overlap between com- 
munication students and 
speech Communication and 
theater students," she said. 

The theater department as a 
whole started in the 1960s, tnit 
the addition of the bachelo' of 
fine arts degree didn't come 
until 1978. A major innovation in 
the department occurred when 
more and more students didn't 
want to pursue teaching ca- 
reers. The degrees were then 
revised and up-dated. Iliese 



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changes resulted in a growth of 
the department to 130 majors. 

"One reascMi we have suc- 
cess with our program is be- 
cause Clarion can offer students 
a prestigious degree at a tuition 
miK:h less than other schools 
who offer the same type of pro- 
gram," Elmes said. 

She also noted two recruiting 
devices the department uses to 
attract students. One is the for- 
ensics {H-ogram, whic h is 
competitive speaking events in 
a det>ate or on an individual 
t)asis. Clarion has attracted 
potential students because of its 
reputation in this area. 

ITie second recruiting de- 
vice CSC's theater department 
uses is the theater itself. Every 
year, Clarion takes a theater 
production on tour to various 
parts of Pennsylvania. This 
exposure draws in students who 
might never have heard of 
GaricHi State College before the 
production. 

"TTie people we get in our 
department are very competi- 
tive, and I think this is because 
we deal exclusively with the 
undergraduate level," Elmes 
said. 

"Most of the other schools 
teach at a graduate level, and 
the undergrads don't get as 
much of a chance to perform." 



It was this type of training 
uiat landed an acting job for Joe 
CuUigan, a 1979 CSC graduate. 
He has appeared in two films, a 
Pepsi commercial and is cur- 
rently starring with Pat Paul- 
son in a play called, "Who Gets 
the Drapes?" 

The fact that he graduated 
from Clarion State College does 
not seem to matter. 



"Whoever is doing the cast- 
ing for a production doesn't 
care where an actor went to 
college. His only concern is that 
you make a good impression at 
the audition and that you can 
speak clearly," Elmes said. 

"Most people use their speech 
skills to survive. No matter 
what job you're going into, 
speaking is important." 



G< 



ti$it 



OldDays 



WELCOME BACK 

DORIAN SHOPPE 

LADIES WEAR 
MAIN ST. 



Students who attend Clarion 
State College are not permit- 
ted to attend any form of en- 
tertainment or go walking 
outside the limits of the school 
property with any members of 
the oiqxtsite sex without having 
permission of the principal. 

At least, this was how it was 
at Clarion in 1914. Times have 
changed, and the rules have, 
too. 

When Clarion first opened as 
a college, every student was 
expected to attend chapel ser- 
vices on Sunday. Womm were 
not allowed to receive male 
callers in their rooms. 

Now, it would t)e a surprise 
not to see a man and woman on 
campus or in the same room to- 
gether. In fact, there are four 
dormitories on campus which 
are co-ed — the men and women 
live just a floor away from each 
other. It makes one wonder if 
Clarion's enrollment would 
have doubled if this were the 
case in 1914. 



Ditz 



Next door to the Post Office 

ELCOME STUDENT; 

You are invited to come in 
and see our complete line 
of cards, posters and gifts. 



Study hours were set at three 
hours each evening, and all 
students were required to stay 
in their rooms during this time. 
A curfew of lOp.m. was also set. 

Today, CSC students study 
when they want and where they 
want. And if an early curfew 
was set for them now, they 
probably wouldn't even be 
around to know about it. 

Of course, some rules at 
Clarion State College are still 
the same. Alcohol is strictly 
prohibited on campus, and dis- 
(Mrderly conduct can still result 
m the student's dismissal from 
school. 

There are many people who 
claim that they wish the "good 
'ole days" were back again, but 
some CSC students might give 
them quite an argument. 



CLARION'S CALL 

WILL NOT BE 

PUBLISHED 

NEXT WEEK 

Library Charges 

Library charges for faculty 
and staff for the summer or 
earlier are now due. Please 
return or renew everything by 
Sept. 14. The second notice will 
go to Vice President Dana Still. 



JL».i 



ONLY 8 
days left 

Till Labor Day '* 

Weekend 



Phone 226-7970 




40 S. Sixth Avenue 
OFFERING: 

PIZZAS - Smal, Medium, Large, "The Champ" 

Famous Oven Baked Hoagies 

FREE DELIVERY TO ALL COLLEGE STUDENTS 
HOURS: 

Monday thru Saturday: 11 a.m. H midnight 
Open Sunday: 4 p.m. II mid night 







ADVANCE 

ELARIDN: 



CLARION'S CALL — aarkm State Coltege. Pa.. Thursday. August 27. 1981 — Page !• 



i.*'K*( 



■i '■ 




ujm 



'^^"^ 




^*^^ 



umMw 



jc iilPi*«- 




Project Continued 



FOUNDATION DRIVE-The CSC Foundation's drive has already raised over 9315.0M in pledges t4»> 
ward tlie |1.5 million goal. Pictured are Marcus Katz«i, Eugene Burns and CSC President Tbonas A. 
Bond. 

Fund Drive Begins 



A five-year $1.5 million 
capital fund and annual giving 
drive in support of Clarion State 
College is now underway by the 
CSC Foundation. A large 
portion (rf the funds will be leed 
for scholarship aid Im students. 

Two (tf every three dollars 
raised during the campaign will 
be placed in an OKlowment. 

A total of over $315,000 has 
already beat {hedged to 
Advance Clarion : Challenge for 
the ao's, with faculty, staff and 
other ni«nb«^ of the college 
comminity pledging m«re than 
$200,000 to the campaign. 
Advance business and industry 
gifts and pledges total $77,000. 

The interest from the $1 



million endowment will fund the 
School of Business, atMettc 
program and general fund of 
the Foundation in siqiport (rf 
student schc^arships. research, 
the arts, college imfNTOvements, 
seminars and workshops, 
library acquistimis and lab 
equipment, emergency loan 
f uikI and Vo^ango Campus. 

Eugene Bums (^ Garnn and 
BAarctB Kat^n of R^noldsviUe 
are co-chairmen of ^ steaing 
committee for the drive. Ron 
SeicDe, Sr. is sorving as 
chairman of the Business and 
Industry Campaign, witti Dr. 
Dana Still chairing the College 
Division and James Doaachy 
heading the Ahnnni Division. 



Other members of the steering 
committee are CSC Presidaal 
Thcnnas Bond, Mrs. Nadtoe 
DcHiachy, Dr. rdtert Baldwin, 
Frank LignelU and EH*, robert 
Fleck. Jack Blaine is the 
executive directo* of the 
Foundation and Rimald J. W^ 
shire is executive director <tf the 
Alumni A^ociatiim. 

The Alumni Association Yva& 
already contrifayted $40,000 to 
the Fomdation. A phonottmi 
for alumni will be held in 
October. Voiuirte«v to da the 
calling will be needed, with 
those iirterested m serving 
asked to conUct 22fi-5913. 



According to Dr. Bernard 
Vavrek, coordinator of the 
School of Library Science in the 
Center for the Study of Rural 
Ubrarianship at Garion State 
College, small libraries (jkm't 
get as much recognition as big 
city lilMraries. And he is out to 
change this. 

"The identity of the lilnrary 
hasn't been publicized as much, 
and this is one reascm CSC is 
workii^ on a survey of rural 
libraries in this area," he said. 

Since the center was estab- 
lished in 1978, it has received 
grants from various source in 
order to continue with the pro- 
ject. Some of these include a 
$1,000 grant from the Pennsyl- 
vania Humanities Council in 
1960 for the purpose of studying 
cultural change in rural areas, 
$7,000 from Pain State Univer- 
sity for the funding of graduate 
studies in lilMrary science, a 
$10,000 grant from the H. W. 
Wilson Foundation for a king- 
term |»roject whidi will study 
library services in rural tilnrar- 
ies throughout the United 
States* a plamiing grant <tf 
$15,000 in 1900 from the National 
Endowment for Humanities, 



and $145,(M)0 from the same 
agency which will be divided 
am(mg various ccmimunities in 
the area to train rural librar- 
ians who have no real academic 
training. 

Part of the $145,000 grant will 
go to the Clarion Public Li- 
brary for a project detailing an 
oral history of the coal industr? . 
The Benson Memorial Library 
will use its share of the money 
for various slides and speakers 
and for researching the history 
of Titusville from 1945 to 1960. 

The last portion of the grant 
will go to John Cicco and Asso- 
ciates in Westmoreland County 
to devdop a slide-tape program 
on the history of Westrnweland 
County. 

"There is vacm and mm^ in- 
ter^t in rural areas since many 
pec^le are moving frmn the 
cities," Vavrek said. 

"We just seem to have hit this 
project at the right Ume." 

He noted that this transition is 
occurrii^ throughout the Uni- 
ted States, and this was one of 
the main tqMCS for discussion at 
a round table 1m attended with 
the staff of the National Com- 
mission on Ulmiries and laiw- 
matton Science 



WELCOME BACK STUDENTS 

Brown's Boot Sliop 



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OLD 
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The Hoi Dog House welcomes you bMk, and we hope jrou had a 
good summer. New hours will be 11 am-3 pm daily ; 5 pm-l am 
Sunday. Hot Dog Happy (four S^ pm Every Day ! Come See us 
today at 506 Main. 




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Fashion Apparel 

at Great Prices! 

NOW GET 

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with this coupon 

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Page 1 1 — CLARION'S CALL ~ Clarion State College. Clarion. Pa.. Thursday. August 27. 1981 



11 



Some of otir classrooms 
aren't classrooms. 




An environment that chal- 
lenges your physical and mental 
skills will be your classroom in 
Army ROTC. 

River rafting. Rappelling. 
Orienteering. Cross country ski- 
ing. Water Survival. Mountain- 
eering. 

You'll find it to be an ex- 
cellent course in leadership de- 
velopment, as well as adventure 
training. 

Whatever the experience, 
Army ROTC will teach you to 
think on your feet. To make im- 
portant decisions quickly. 

Add Army ROTC to your 
college program and you auto- 
matically add a new dimension 
of excitement and adventure to 
your campus life. 



Contact: 

MAJ. VIC BOWSER 

Thorn No. 1 
226-2292 



-<##»# ■^##»#« I 



Students interested in the Clarion 
ROTC Program should come to the 
ROTC Office Building (Thorn 1) 
during the Fall Semester. 
Drop/ Add Period. 



@) Army ROTC 

Learn what it takes to lead. 
Call: 



laAvaHwivvc-riiaaaiiacvvaavvVaV 



CLARION'S CALL -ClariM Slate CoUege. P».. Tlmrsday. Aagiwt 27. 1«81 - P»gc 12 




Page 13 -CLARION'S CALL -qarjon StetcCoUege. P«.. TTiursday. Auguat 27. mi 



DENNIS McMASTER 

MoMostof 

Becomes 

Trustee 

Laurd Valley High Scbool 
Graduate Dennis McMaster 
often views life at Qarion State 
Ccdlege from two different per- 
spectives. 

The first perspective of a stu- 
dmt comes naturally as a junkH- 
accounting maj«r. However, 
McMaster also gets another 
viewof theorflege as a member 
of the board of trustees. 

McMaster was appointed as a 
tnetee eayrlier this year by Gov. 
INck TtMHrnburgh and will serve 
until he graduates next May. A 
member of student council 
while he was at Laurel Valley, 
McMaster now has fidl vttOag 
power as a college trustee. Tlie 
process of selection fen' the 
trustee post involved an apfdi- 
catioQ, interviews in Garion 
and Harrisburg, l^slati^ ap- 
proval and ai^ntment by the 
govomw. 

"I was interested in seeing 
how the collie operated and 
why some things were done the 
way they were done," said 
McMaster. "If certain areas 
need change and revision, being 
(Ml the board I can get to the 
right peoirie to make those 
changes. The experience for me 
has been something different 
and a real learning exper- 
ience." 

"Sometimes I get into a situa- 
tion where I represent students, 
but still have to take an over- 
all view," continued McMas- 
ter. "There is a fine line to 
consider when voting in these 
situations. A decision must be 
made for benefits today or in 
the future. It is sometimes a 
qiKstion whether or not to in- 
crease costs today or to hold off 
and not be able to grow in the 
future." 

As a trustee, McMasto* must 
vote on such issues as basic fee 
increases, special fee increases 
and other items likely to hit the 
student pocketbook. He is 
looking forward in this last year 
as a trustee in seei^ the 
standards for grading increased 
at Clarimi because it is good for 
the coU^e. McMaster would 
also like to push for state ap- 
proval of the Cmnmonwealth 
University Bill which would put 
Claricm in a state-owned uni- 
versity system. 

"It has been a very rewarding 
e}q)erience," said McMa^er. "I 
think it has made me a better 
perscsi to be part of making 
decisions. I also know students 
have some say in things." 



CSC and V.F.D. Cooperate I Prof s Hired Throughout Co ffege 



II 



The cooperation between 
Clarion State CoUege and the 
Qarion Fire Company is "ex- 
cellent." according to Robert 
Q-awford, CSC's dean of ad- 
ministratis, and Butch Camp- 
bell, member (rf the fire c(Mfn- 
pany. 

"We have absolutely no cmb- 
plaiiUs at all about the coB^e," 
Campbell said. "We've nei^r 
had anything but the best of 
relations with them." 

Clarion State must fed tlw 
same way, because CSC's board 
of directors has given tlw fire 



company a donation (rf api»rox- 
imately $2,500 annually for 
many years from ttie state 
budget. The college also bests a 
dinner for the company's mem- 
bers when the donation is 
presented. 

Oawford's feelii^ are mu- 
tual. "We've always gotten 
along with the fire company. 
They give us excellent service, 
excellent cooperaticm and ex- 
cell^fit response time," he said. 

Clarion has shown its af^pre- 
ciation by allowing the fire 
cmnpany to hoM drill space on 
campiK when they rajpKSt it. 



Jazz Band Here 



The chills usually take place by 
the ROTC buildnig. Firemen 
are also permi^d to tour the 
builcHngs on cam|N» to famil- 
iarize themselves with their 
omstruction, type of water 
pipes, various exits and hoee 
outtets. 

"CoU^e persMuid are really 
a help to us as far as evacuat- 
ing thestudente and taknig ewe 
<rf crowd control," Campbell 
said. 

He iM>ted that the cooperation 
they recdve has always been 
^)od, but has improved since 
Ehr. Q^ton Sommera becsune 
CSC's (Mresident a few yepis 
ago. 

"Usually when the fire de- 



partment requests somethuig. 
we try to oblige. After all, 
eva7thing they do is bcnefkial 
for everyone," Crawford said. 

Current CSC President Tho- 
mas A. Bond cocqperated in the 
fvK cmnpany's request to have 
puUicity shots set on campus, 
and Clarion's pa'smmd make 
sure that tlm*e is a legitimate 
fire before the fire company n 
called. Campbell said that ttiese 
false alarms take iq> much dl 
the department's time. 

Crawford and Camphdl both 
2^ee that the reqpect and co- 
operation whidi has existed be- 
tween CSC and the fire ami- 
pany in the past will imdoubted- 
ly cmitinue in figure years. 



The Jazz Ambassadnrs of the 
united States Army Fidd Band 
of Washii^ton, D.C.. directed 
by Clud Warrant OfTicer Pavl 
Chiaravdle, will be appewng 
in Clarion State's Marwkk- 
Boyd Auditorkun Sunday, Sqit. 
13, at 2:30 p.m. 

The versatility of the Joz 
Ambassadors in Uadng the 
sounds <rf jazz, rock, pop and 
patriotic music has created a 
new conc^ in military 
cx^anization. The Ambassadors 
are bdng presented in Clariai 
by the Ccitlegie Center Board 
and the GoldeH Ea«le Marching 
Band. 

Dcdkets for the free concert 
nu^ be obt^ned m person or by 
mail from the coitege ticket 



(tffice. To receive Uctets by 
mail, include a s^-addressed. 
stamped «nrdopc with your 
request sum! send to: Hdtet 
Office, B57 Carlson, Clarion 
State College, Clarioa, PA 
16214. 

Reception of a cuMural giqp 
which devekqped in the last 
graieraUon and diorts to 
paralld the goals of the modem 
Army led to the formation (rf the 
Jazz Ambassaciws in March of 
ISO. 

The imccHnmcm versatility of 
the 20-|^c% ensemble aul^ it 
to perfwm patric^ music, 
early-era Big Band jazz, 
pcqpular music and modem jazz. 




First 
Federoi 

SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATIOI* 



ISIK 



Offering: 

•Mortga^^ 
•N.O.W. Accounts 
•Passtxxsk Savings 



•Certificate Savings 
•Coosufirar Loans < 



WELCOME BACK! 



THE NEW RIEMER SNACK BAR 



GRANDOPENING 

MONDAY, AUGUST 31st 



FREE REFRESHMENTS 



From 2-4 pm and 7-8 pm 



SPECIALS 

^ Free Smalt Pepsi With the Purchase of 

Any Large Wedgie 

^All Pizzas - 25^ OFF 

Try our new ' Eagleburger ' ' 
arid our new kinds of wedgies 



mmmmmmmmm 



With the start of the fall 
semester at Oarion State Col- 
lege Monday, Aug. 24, a number 
of new educators will start thar 
first classes on the Garion can- 
pus. 

Economics within the Sdiool 
of Business is the department 
with the largest turnover. 
Qiin-Wein Yang, a native of 
Taiwan, w<H-ked as a researt± 
assistant for four years in tiie 
department at mineral ea»- 
nomics at West Virginia Um- 
versity before coming to Clar- 
ion. He was also a post ioctoral 
fellow there for a yeai , receiv- 
ing his Ph.D. from WVU in 1979. 
Just prior to accepting ttie 
Oarion positi<m, Yang served 



for a year as visiting assistant 
professor in the department of 
economics at Indiana-Purdue 
University at Fort Wayne, Ind. 
Dr. William V. Sanders has 
also been named as an assist- 
ant professor in economks. A 
graduate of Charlo-oi Area 
High School, lUP and Long Is- 
land University, Sanders earn- 
ed his F*h.D. in economics from 
Penn State University in 19B1. 
His teaching experiem^e in- 
cludes a graduate assistantship 
in LIU's econmnics depart- 
ment, graduate assistantship in 
UU's U.N. Graduate Certified 
Program, teachii^ assistant- 
ship in PSU's economics de- 
partment ami part- and full- 



time instructor at PSU. 

William F. Stine, a native (rf 
New Haven, Conn., joins Yang 
and Sanders in the economics 
ctepartment. A graduate of the 
University of New Haven and 
Bernard Baruch College, Stine 
is a Ph.D. candidate in eco- 
nomics from Fm-dham Univer- 
sity. Stine specializes in state 
and local finance, public fi- 
nance and urban ecan<»nics. 

Dr. Marguerite VanLanding- 
ham is a professor of finance in 
the fiiuince and business com- 
puters department. VanLand- 
ingham attended the University 
of Florida where she earned her 
und^^raduate degree in eco- 
nomics and a Ph.D. in finance. 



Her experience includes assist- 
ant professor and acting dean at 
Loyola Univ^^ity in New Or- 
leans, assistant professor at 
Penn State University and pres- 
ident of V & V Associates, a 
(Hivate consulting firm. 

Dr. Rogo* J. McPherson is an 
assistant imjfessor of biology, 
earning his Ph.D. from the 
University at Alabama in 1961. 
After serving four years in the 
U.S. Army and earning his 
degrees, McPh«-son worked as 
a teaching a^istant at the 
University of North Carolina for 
(me year and a teacher at 
Lincoln County Schools from 
1978 until the present time. 
Dr. Brigitte Callay is an as- 



Bookstore Operation Explained 



If books are the key to the 
door of knowledge, then the 
students at Clarion State Col- 
lege must know it all. 

The co-op bookstore, which is 
located on the ground floor of 
Carlson Library, is the s(rfe 
distributor of textbooks for use 
by CSC students. 



Ed Biertempfel, manager of 
the bookst(H«, explained how 
the sale of books works. 

"We keep all of the bocAs in 
the basement of the store. When 
a student needs a particular 
book, he hancfe one of our clerks 
a slip stating which one he 
needs, and the clerk will get it 
for him." 



District she was a majorette for 
four years (Head Majorette 
senior year) and participated in 
Choir, Cheerleading and the 
Yeirbook. Her top high school 
acadonic honor included being 



Lynn Ordiway 

( Continued from page 5) 



named to the National Honor 
Society. 

In 1981-82, the Golden Eagle 
Band under the direction of 
Michalski, will perform at all 10 
Clarion State Football games 



Welcome Back Students 

WEIN'S has been 

welcoming CSC Students 

for 70 years. ... 

We can take care of all your 

Clothing needs — with the 

latest styles all by 

Famous Brands you know and trust 



GALS 


GUYS 


Our Hayloft Oept. 


Our Men's Oapl 


features 


features 


LEVI'S 


LEE 


H.I.S. 


FARAH 


LEE 


JAYMAR 


Vicky Vaughn 


CAMPUS 


RTJr, 


Puritan 


Joy Cee 


Arrow 


Landry 


Botany 500 




Interwoven 




SwanK 



7(/edn'd. 



WHERE QUALrTY PREDOMINATES 

CLARJON-S BIG DEPARTMENT STORE 

CLARION. PA. l6^Mt 



He also said that keeping the 
bwAs in the basement cuts 
down on shoplifting, which is 
always a problem. 

As far as the number of books 
ordered, Biertempfel determ- 
ines this by the nuiiiber of stu- 
dents enrolled in a certain class 
and places the order to the re- 
spective publishers. 

"1 usually order by past ex- 
perience," he said. 

"That doesn't mean we're 
never overstocked cr under- 
stocked with books. Sometimes 
there are last minute changes 
by professors." 

In the six years that he's been 
manager of the bookstore, Bier- 
tempfel noted that they get an 
average of 25,000 to 30,000 books 
in each semester. 

"A student can usually expect 
to pay about $100 per semester 
for his books," he said. 
"We do buy used books at 25 



per cent off the original price, 
and I think this really helps the 
students financially." 

He said that most of their 
book sales are in the business 
department, but books are not 
the only things that sell well. 

A student can find practical- 
ly anything he needs in the co-op 
bookstore — from toothbrushes 
and candy to notebooks and 
sweatshirts. 

One of the favorite purchases 
of CSC students is the lettered 
apparel. Displaying a college 
logo seems to be a universal 
action among students, and the 
bookstore can accommodate 
the students in this area. 

TTiare are Clarion State T- 
shirts, Clarion State running 
shorts. Clarion State mugs, 
pennants, hats and gym bags. 

Biertempfel described the 
co-op best when he said: "You 
name it. We've got it!" 



sociate professor of modem 
languages and cultures, earning 
her doctorate in medieval stud- 
ies in 1977 at the University <rf 
Louvain. A native of Hoboken, 
Belgium, Callay was an assist- 
ant and associate pnrfessor for 
eight years at Mansfield State 
College. 

Dr. Richard J. NichoUs is an 
assistant professor (rf psychol- 
ogy. A native of New Ywk City, 
Nicholls earned his Ph.D. from 
Texas Tech University in Lub- 
bock, Tex. Before accepting the 
Clarion positicm, NichoUs was 
an assistant professor of psy- 
chology at the State University 
of New York at Oswego and 
assistant professor at tlw York 
College of the City University of 
New York. 

Sharon L. Daniels-Oleksak, a 
graduate of Bowling Green 
State University, is an instruc- 
tor with the health and physical 
education department. She will 
also be the new head volley- 
ball coach at Clarion and assist 
with women's basketball. Her 
previous experience includes 
work as a health and physical 
education teacher and coach at 
Swanton High School in Ohio, a 
part-time instructor and assist- 
ant volleyball coach at BGSU, 
and visiting lecturer, coordina- 
tor of women's athletics and 
volleyball and swimming coach 
at John Carroll University in 
Ohio. 

Edward F. Duchnowski will 
be working as a head resident at 
Clarion, earning his master's 
degree in counseling psychol- 
ogy from Austin Peay State 
University. Prior to accepting 
the Clarion position, Duchnow- 
ski was head resident for the 
University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville. 



THE LONGHORN IS CELEBRATING ITS 
TENTH ANNIVERSARY. 

BELOW ARE 85 REASONS WHY THESE HAVE BEEN GOOD YEARS. THESE MEN 
AND WOMEN HAVE ALL TENDED BAR AT THE HORN: ALL BUT 8 HAVE BEEN CSC 
STUDENTS. WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO EXPRESS ''THANKS" TO THEM 
AND TO WISH THEM WELL. THEY'RE ALL GOOD PEOPLE! 



ilAii 



BERNIE AARON 
FRANK ABAL 
OSCAR AOAMCZYK 
ALANBENKO 
DALEALLMENDINGER 
RICK SOONER 
HOWARD BERNSTEIN 
DALE BOOKER 
RALPH BOOKER 
BILLBRICKLEMYER 
TOM BR08ST 
BOB BROWN 
BILLBURLFTT 
GLENN CARPER 
EDCHURILLA 
JOEDRESKLER 
JOE DELL 
WAYNE DOWNES 
ALLAN ENGLISH 
DNXGARBARINO 
VINCEGALLONI 
BILLGAYDOSH 
GKGGGEROICH 
PAULINE GRAYBILL 
BILLHARWICK 
BILL HEALY 
GEORGE JABER 
LARRY KIENZLE 



JIMBO KIRK 
BOBKUNKLE 
STUKUNSELMAN 
RmiNIELAWSON 
LARRY UGHTH4SER 
BlULinLE 
ERICLOFQUIST 
PAUL LUCAS 
TONYMcCOOL 
JIMMcCURDY 
JIM McTIGHE 
DALEMACHESIC 
JCKMATAU 
FREDMIELO 
JEFF MILLER 
RICHARD MIX 
BOBMOOSMANN 
JONMSIER 
TOM MOUNTAIN 
MIKE MURPHY 
BOBNIEDERGALL 
KEN NYE 
TREVOR PALLOR 
VICKIE PANDZA 
FI^PASWt 
FREDPEDERZOLLI 
RICK PETERSON . 
JERRY PUUCE 



iiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiifiiiifiiiiiii''iiitii« 



DAVE REED 
BRUCE RHOADS 
MIKE RICKETTS 
PAT RILEY 
GEORGE ROSSEY 
KURTSACCO 
EDDIE SANDORA 
DANNY SCHLE6EL 
MARKSEETHALER 
DOUG SHAFFER 
JOHN SHAFFER 
MIKESHEFFER 
JEFFSHIPE 
FRANK SOUTH 
MIKE SPITZ 
LARRY SPORRER 
RICH SPRENGER 
JOHN STRAND 
FREDSCHWEDA 
CHIPTALSO 
JORTARELLA 
JOETUTICH 
SANDY TUTICH 
PAT WATERS 
DEAN WILL 
TED WILLIS 
JOHN WILSON 
GERRY YELENEK 
JOHNZELLO 






The Eagle Beaks 



CLARION'S CALL — Clarion State College. Pa., Thursday. AugustZ? . IMI — Page 14 



Clarion Dominates Conference 



As the mulitude of students 
flock back to classes for another 
fall semester, memories of 
championships past linger on in 
the minds of those upper 
classmen who were forlunate 
enough to be a part of them. But 
memories fade and are quickly 
left in the past during the hustle 
and bustle of each new 
semester, leaving open spaces 
for new teams and individuals 
to create exciting moments of 
their own. 

Clarion State College's 
Golden Eagle Athletic 
Department returns as the 
champions of 1980. With 



championship teams in football, 
basketball, wr^tling and 
swimming, Clarion State 
continued to dominate the 



Division II as 
Pennsylvania 
All early 

that this year 



eastern NCAA 
well as the 
Conference, 
indications are 
will be no different. 

Last year was classified as a 
rebuilding year in football, 
basketball, and wrestling. 
Between the three of them, the 
football team won the PC Con- 
ference Championship as well 
as being named the NCAA 
Division II team of the year. 
The wrestling team once again 



finished in the top twenty NCAA 
Division I schools in wrestling 
while they were busy winning 
the Eastern Wrestling League 
Championship. Then there was 
Coach "D's " roundballers who 
turned in an excellent season 
here at CSC. 

If one adds to th^e the 
continued winning streaks of 
the Pennsylvania Conference 
for the past decade, he would 
most assuredly find security in 
the 1%1 season. After all, last 
year was a rebuilding year! 

So welcome back to the 
"College of Champions." As 
champions, it is now time for 



this campus to ready itself for 
the defense of the champion- 
ships of seasons past, time to 
become the champions of the 
future. We come to Clarion 
chanting "We're number one! ', 



and in all probability that is how 
we will leave in the spring. 

This Eagle welcomes the 
teams of the future, with a bid 
of good luck for this year. Luv 
the Blue and Gold! 



Volleyball Coach Hired 



The arrival of summer saw 
the resignation of Patricia 
Ferguson as a member of the 
Health and Physical Education 
Department at CSC. Employed 
with the department since 1974, 
Ferguson was the head coach of 
the CSC's Women's Basketball 
and Volleyball programs. Dur- 
ing the 1980 campaign under 



Coach Ferguson, the Lady Ea- 
gles had a combined record of 
19-28 (volleyball 12-11; basket- 
ball 7-17). 

Replacing Ferguson will be 
Miss Sharon Daniels-Oleksak. 
Oleksak comes to Clarion from 
John Carroll University, where 
she was coordinator of womwi's 
athletics, head volleyball and 



Baseball Reunion 



CSC Head Baseball Coach 
Barry McCauliff has announced 
that there will be a CSC Var- 
sity-Alumni doubleheader in the 
fall 1981 baseball program. 

Tentatively the games will be 
scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 17, 
1981, and will get underway at 
Memorial Field at 11 ».m. F'ol- 
lowing the games there will be a 
cookout with refreshments 



sponsored by the 1981-82 var- 
sity team. 

All interested former mem- 
bers of the CSC baseball team 
are invited to attend, whether 
they play in the games or if they 
would like to simply return for 
the reunion. Anyone interested 
should contact McCauliff at his 
office (814) 226-2464, or at his 
residence 226-7083. 



assistant swimming coach, as 
well as a lecturer. As Clarion's 
newest addition, Miss Oleksak 
will be employed in the physical 
education department. She will 
also become the new head vol- 
leyball and assistant basketball 
coach. The new head basketball 
coach will be Kathy McGirr. 

Oleksak is a graduate of 
Bowling Green University 
where she received her B.S. de- 
gree in 1978 while attaining her 
M.S. in education in 1980. 

Gifts Available 

Students are reminded to 
redeem the Campus Welcome 
coupons included in the new 
student packets distributed by 
Campus Welcome. 

If you are a new student at 
Clarion and have not received a 
Campus Welcome packet, call 
226-6832 or 226-6683. 




IWHEN 
THE 
TIME 
COMES 

TO CHOOSE 



WE HAVE LOTS TO CHOOSE FROM 

We have lots of bridal sets from which to choose 
in a wide range of prices. Come see for yourself. 
Please think about us for all your jewelry needs. 



m 



James Jewelers 



Welcome Back Students! 
r -, 

Coupon good for 
a cone now 
thru Sept. 6 



10 



c 



off 



BJISKIN-ROBBINS 
ICE CREJLM STORE 

800 CENTER MALL 





This week's special: 

KING CRABS & SHRIMP 

R&L Seafood 



1 1 South 6th Ave. 






A 



WELCOME 

STUDENTS 



from 



DAN ESTADFS SPORT SHOP 



527 Main StrMt 



From now through Friday, September 4th 
DAN ESTADT'S SPORTS SHOP has a big discount for you 

Just show your college i.D. 

WE WILL GIVE YOU: 
$1 .00 off on a $ 5.00 purchase 

$2.00 off on a $10 purchase 

$3.00 off on a $15.00 purchase 

$4.00 off on a $20.00 purchase 

$5.00 off on a $25.00 purchase 

or more 

Super 20% Discount 

PLUS with each purchase you are eligible to sign up for 5 $20.00 

gift certificates which will be given away on Friday, Sept. 4 at 8 p.m. 

MAKE SURE YOUR NAME IS ON THE LIST! 

(This does not apply to Ml* items) 





IL - 



Typewriter Broken? 

Let us take care of your typewriter needs 




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CLARION. PA. 1«214 



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Page 15 - CLARIONS CALL ~ Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. August 27. 1981 

Eagles to Defend 
P. C. Championship 



226-6070 
226-4836 



The Clarion State Golden Ea- 
gles began fall practice last 
wedi where coach Al Jacks and 
tris staff are. preparing the 
squad for the defense of their 
1980 Pennsylvania Conference 
Championship. The Eagles 
were also voted the top NCAA 
Division II team in the East 
with a 9-2 record. 

Head Coach AJ Jacks ( 12242- 
S>, who begins his 19th year at 
Clarion, welcomes 16 starters 
and 18 other lettermen from last 
year's team. "I thiiA that the 



Welcome Back Students 



E 



PI- 



ncore < lus 

NOW OPEN!! 

RESALE CONSIGNMENT CLOTHING STORE 

—New and Resale Jeans— 

LOCATED IN SHOOK'S OFFICE SUPPLY BUILDING 
22 S. 6th Avenue. Clarion PHONE 226-7871 

STOP IN AND BROWSE 



yim a 




j^aoh cf the Al,^ 
I c ^O 

I of the mosi pcpulQr 
Coutitr 




1981 campaign is one of the fin- 
est returning veteran teams in 
Clarion history," commented 
Jacks. 

"Our defense should be 
among the top in the nation this 
year and if we fill a couple holes 
on offense, we could go far in 
1981," ackled the veteran coach. 

Three straight shutouts mid- 
way through last season, a feat 
not accomplished since 1952 
when the Eagles beat East Car- 
olina, 13-€ in the Lions Bowl to 
finish with a 9-0 record, and the 
fact that the opposition could 
only manage 9.7 points a game, 
demonstrates the powerful pos- 
sibilities that await the 1961 Ea- 



Against the press, the Eagle 
secondary allowed the of^posing 
quarterbacks a mere 41 percent 
completion rate, one of the best 
in the nation. While holding the 
<H>ponents to just over 100 yards 
in the air, the front line gave up 
only 101 yards pw game m the 
ground, including 62 over the 
last six games. 

In those last six games, teams 
managed just 373 yards in 246 
attempts, an average of 1.5 
yards per carry. 

Replacing first team AP Little 
All-American irase guard Steve 
Scillitani will be Stan Crouch, a 
starting linebacker a year ago. 
With a nose for the football and 
"ScilU" type quickness, the 215- 
pounder is expected to have an 
outstanding season in the 
middle of the line. 

Helping to anchor the front 
line are tackles Mike Crovak (6- 
3, 260) and Mike May (6-2, 215), 
while Len Harding (6-1, 220) 
and Sam Hockenberry (6-0, 190) 
hold down the defensive ends. 

The linebackers will be Mark 
Richard (6-2, 195) and Mark 
Andrekovich (6-2, 210). A spoi 



starter at linebacker and defen- 
sive end last season, Richard 
contributed 46 tackles in 1980. 

Andrekovich, who started one 
game at linebacker last season, 
is considered strong against the 
run with the quickness needed 
for covering the pass. 

The sec(mdary returns as a 
unit. Loran Sekely, Steve Van 
Pelt, Todd Scott and Mark Ear- 
ley teamed for 10 interceptions 
and 238 tackles last season. 
Scott led the foursome with 
seven interceptions, while Seke- 
ly, Van Pelt, and Earley had 
one apiece. 

The offense lost quarterback 
Bob Beatty and placekicker Bill 
May, yet returns Kodak Ail- 
American Gary McCauley at 
tight end. McCauley, a bonafide 
pro prospect, caught 55 passes 
last season and needs only 29 
this year to become Clarion's 
all-time leader. The record 
stands at 120 receptions and be- 
longs to Jim Becker. 

Along side McCauley Clarion 
returns split end-punter Bob 
Betts, who caught 37 passes last 
year while missing the last 
three games due to injury. As a 
punter, Betts averaged 37 yards 
per kick. 

Quarterback hopefuls are 
junior Dave Dragovich and 
sophomore Dave Lammers. 
Dragovich is expected to fill the 
shoes of Beatty, while 
shoes of Beatty, while Lam- 
mers will be seeking his share 
of playing time off the bench. 

The running attack is back at 
Clari(« after a quiet year in 
1980. Jay Kumar, who rushed 
for 222 yards in the last two 
games, including 132 against 
Kutztown in the PC champion- 
ship, returns to the backfield 
where he'll team with Dave 
Eury. 



Sept. 12 
Sept. 19 
Sept. 26 
Oct. 3 
Oct. I« 
Oct. 17 
Oct. 24 
Oct. 31 
Nov. 7 
N«v.i4 
N«v.21 



t981 CURION STATE COUESE GOLDEN EAGLES 

FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 



West Liberty. W. Virginia 
Central State. OMo 
WESTMINISTER 
Lock Haven State 
SHn>PENSBURG STATE 
Califomia State 
SLIPPERY ROCK STATE 
hidiaiia Univ. of Pa. 
EMNBORO STATE 
KUTZTOWN STATE 
Pa. C— ffe rewce Oiainpionsliip 



Away 
Away 
Home 
Away 
Home 
Away 
Home 
Away 
Home 
Home 
Eactem Host 



l:3i 

l:3t 

1:38 

1:30 

2:38 H.C. 

1:38 

1:38 

1:30 

1:38 

1:30 



TODAY 

AT THE lONGHORN 

SPAGHEni dinner! 

ALL YOU 
aNEAT 

S«nnng 5:00 pm - 7:00 PM 

It's also R.R. Special Day 



^3.50 



1 



CLARION'S CALL — Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. August 27. 1981 — Page 16 




^*^^* 



of toM Ul»ii^ vitkmm 



Cards - 



Clarion's widest selection. Just right when you need to repay 
someone for a letter you received. 



StStiOnSry -to write home tor 

cahs$$$$ 



Gifts - 



When you remember someone's 
Birthday at the last minute. 



Dorm Room Accessories 

We have just the thing to brighten up your room and 
make it a home away from home. 

posters, calendars, candles, plaques, 
write-on wipe off boards - all sizes. 

Keep looking for our 

Year of Savings Calendar 

coming soon from 




mmmmmmmmmmmm. 




Clarion State 
College 



Counselling 
Begins 



The Counseling and Career 
Planning Center will begin its 
group counseling program for 
this academic year with group 
interpretations of Strong-Camp- 
bell Interest Inventory Profiles 
of freshmen who attended the 
summer orientation program. 
The mformation shared during 
these counseling sessions will 
lead students to greater self-un- 
derstanding and to better deci- 
sions in regard to life/career 
planning. Students will also be 



introduced to additional re- 
sources available at the Coun- 
seling and Career Planning 
Center which would be valuable 
to those students who wish to 
continue a self-development plan 
already embarked upon, who 
are undecided in regard to their 
college major and/or career 
plans, and who because of their 
interest profile may need to re- 
consider or change their major 
and/or career plans. 
Refer to schedule below. 



ATTENTION FRESHMEN 

First term freshmen who attended the summer orienta- 
tion program and completed the Strong-Campbell Interest 
Inventory should attend the group interpretation session to 
which they have been assigned in order to receive their inter- 
est profiles. Each session lasts 20 minutes and will be held in 
148 Egbert Hall. 

G.S. 110 students should check their G.S. 110 instructor in 
regard to scheduled interpretations in class. 

Freshmen who did not attend the summer orientation 
program and would like their interests inventoried and in- 
terpreted should see Rose MacKinlay at 148 Egbert Hall. 

MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 14 
9:00 A.M. Abramczyk, Edwards - Auchmody, Penny 
10:00 A.M. Audino, Susan - Beith, Mark 
3:00 P.M. Bellavia, Mario - Brinkhoff, Lynn 
4:00P.M. Brocious, Jill- Carter, Kathryn 

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 

9:00 A.M. Casolo,PauI-Corwin, Abbi 
10:00 A.M. Costello, James - Dobosh, Marlene 
3:00 P.M. Dobransky, Susan - Ewing, Kevin 
4:00 P.M. Fabian, David - Fulton, Janet 

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16 

9:00 A.M. Funk, Colin - Graves, Diane 
11:30 A.M. Green, Robin - Hawk, Tammy 

3:00 P.M. Hays, Cinthia - Hoover, Marcus 

4:00 P.M. Hopkins, Laurie - Jones, Cheri 

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 

9 : 00 A.M. Jones, Keli - Kleitches, Larry 
10:00 A.M. Kline, Marjorie - Latzo, Keith 

3:00 P.M. Layton, Eric - Long, Matthew 

4:00 P.M. Lorenzini,Michele-Mauk, Patricia 

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18 

9:00 A.M. Mauroni, William - Miller, Allen 
10:00 A.M. Miller, Gregory - Musser, Craig 
3:00P.M. Myers, Henry - Palmer, Kathleen 
4:00P.M. Panza, Lorena - Popivchak, Dennis 

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 

9:00 A.M. Porterfield, Jeff - Rendek, Albert 
10:00 A.M. Reuter, Valentina - Sandala, Lisa 
3:00 P.M. . Sandrock, Noreen - Sheffey, George 
4:00 P.M. Sheppard, Christi - Snyder, Timothy 

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23 

9:00 A.M. Sobeck, Janet - Stopp Leigh 
11 : 30 A.M. Stubert, Terry - Tomporoski, Terry 
3:00 P.M. Toone, Joseph - Wasilko, George Jr. 
4:00 P.M. Watson, Bobbi - Williams, Daniel 

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 

4:00 P.M. Williams, Norman - Zurn, David 
Make-ups by appointment- Call Ext. 2255. Dates: 9/28, 9/29. 
9/30, 10/1, 10/2, 10/5, 10/6, and 10/7. 

Additional group counseling opportunities will be an- 
nounced in the near future by Drs. Herb Holland and Fran 
McNairy. 




.Aerial \ ipw Clarion Slate College 'IMHI' 



I Photo by Monty (iross ) 



Enrollment Highest Ever 



This fall. Clarion State Col- 
lege is experiencing its largest 
enrollment in the history of the 
school with 5,273 students hav- 
ing registered. The college has 
also accepted a record number 
of new students, with 1,702 paid 
applications from freshmen and 
transfer students. 

This year's total surpasses 
the previous highs of 1975 when 
the college had a total enroll- 
ment of 5,262 and a fulltime 
equivalent student body of 
4,872. 

Clarion has maintained a 
steady enrollment since 1974, 
with only a five percent change 
in the average total enrollment 
of 5,100 over the years. Offi- 
cials report the college resour- 
ces are efficiently utilized with 
a total enrollment of 5,000, so 
the college attempts to maxi- 
mize efficiency and higher en- 
rollments. 

The college will be operating 
on a $26.2 million budget for the 
1981-82 year, with $15.3 million 
from state appropriations and a 
$10.8 million from local fees 
from students. With an increase 
in students, the local fees will 
increase to leave the college in 
a better financial situation than 
it has been in for a number of 
years. 

Academic standards have 
been toughened at Clarion dur- 
ing the past year and will be in- 
creased during this year. Last 
year a minimum gracte ©f "C 



was set for English Composi- 
tion and the college is now close 
to establishing campus-wide 
math requirements. 

In a recent meeting with the 
faculty. President Thomas A. 
Bond said, "We are also look- 
ing for improvements in the 
third R, reading. We've had a 
number of discussions on how to 
improve reading at Clarion." 

Upperclassmen at Clarion 
must now maintain a quality 
point average of 2.0 (C) for both 
semester and cumulative aver- 
ages. Freshmen must maintain 
a 1.75 average. 

Along with tougher academic 
standards, probation rules have 
also been strengthened. Students 
falling below the 2.0 standard in 
either the semester or cumula- 
tive average will be placed on 
academic probation effective 
the next semester of attendance. 
Students on academic proba- 
tion who achieve at least a 2.0 
during the semester of proba- 
tion, but do not achieve a 2.0 
overall average will be contin- 
ued on probation. Students with 
cumulative averages less than 
2.0 who fail to achieve at least a 
2.0 semester average while on 
probation will be suspended, 
with one exception: second se- 
mester freshmen who achieve 
at least a 1.75 semester average 
will not be suspended. 

Students can attend summer 
sesskm at Clarion, but t^e stu- 



dent must earn the required 
cumulative average by the end 
of the summer in order to res- 
cind the suspension. 

The School of Business Ad- 
ministration is proposing tough- 
er standards for its areas. Di- 
viding the school into upper and 
lower division courses, students 
will be required to earn a 2.0 
cumulative average in the low- 
er division before moving to the 
upper classes. Graduates would 
also be required to have a 2.25 
cumulative in business classes 
before receiving a diploma. 

"The School of Business has 
adopted standards for a 
professional school and I hope 
we can come to the same situa- 
tion in the School of 
tion in the School of Educa- 
tion, "said Bond. 

New Prof 

Dean C. Douglas, a native of 
Titusville, has been appointed 
an assistant professor of com- 
puter science at Clarion State 
College. 

Douglas has worked as an as- 
sistant professor of computer 
science at the University of 
Pittsburgh at Bradford since 
January 1979. He earned a B.S. 
in math and a M.S. in computer 
science from the University of 
Pittsburgh. While at Bradford, 
he served on the computer utili- 
zation committee. 



Page 2 — CLARION'S CALL — Clarion Stale C oilege. Pa.. Friday. September 1 1, mi 




Our Pride 
Shows 



You might have noticed, walk- 
ing or driving through town, 
that the courthouse got a face- 
lift over the sununer. The court- 
house really stands out on main 
street, and it should be noted 
that Clarion, being the county 
seal, ought to have a courthouse 
worthy o( the high principle and 
institution it stands for. What is 
that? Well of course, public ad- 
ministration and juris prudence, 
the law system of cmirts and 
magistrates in Clarion that 
keeps our streets safe. 

The courthouse looks very 
nice, sandblasted, painted, 
scoured and shined. a brand 
new roof and shingles and to top 
it all off, a beautiful shiny new 
statue, (one with arms and 
scales this time), at the sum- 
mit. 

Yes, Atlas' Castle is looking 
mighty sharp these days. No 
doubt a large amount of the 
money used for renovation 
came from a county and maybe 



even a state grant. 

But we, as college students, 
ought to be recognized for our 
contribution. Indeed, all the 
"suppc»edly" missed stop 
signs, underage drinking fines, 
and especially those notorious 
noise ordinance fines, surely 
have supported some of the 
work. Out of 29 noise ordinances 
issued to date, ( mte for less than 
$66), 28 of them have been 
against college students. I was 
hoping perhaps the county would 
be so kind as to mark off a por- 
tion (rf the new look courthouse 
and d^ignate it in honor of the 
financial contribution of the 
loyal and friendly college stu- 
d«it. 
college student. 

This hope not withstanding, 
I've already selected the part 1 
want as mine, the 4x4 area of 
shingles just to the left of the 
town clock. 

It's nice to know the noise I 
once made will help keep the 



LETTBtS 


POLICY 


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office floors dry from now on, 
and who knows, if you try to 
have any fun this semester, you 
might end up getting to cwi- 
tribute too! Helping the town 
can yield such a feeling of sat- 
isfaction! ! 




Cettevs to f fie Gditbt 



^T 



Dear Editor, 

As I review the movies that 
Center Board has chosen for our 
viewing this year, I am pleased 
to find an excellent selection of 
quality entertainment. But I 
wish to comment on the partic- 
ular cartoon that preceeded the 
showing of Ordinary People. I 
felt it was in very poor taste to 
show this film which, according 



to law, falls just short of por- 
nographic material. 

I found it very insulting and 
offensive. 1 came to experience 
a highly acclaimed literary 
work and was slapped in the 
face by a crass and totally un- 
necessary flick, not to mention 
that it did nothing to prepare 
the audience for a serious state- 
ment about life (as evidenced 



Clarion's Call 

I Rmhi 1 . Hwvay Ha«: PhWM S14-228-Z3M 
CUrioii Slate Caltofi. 
Ctinen. PemsyivaiM 16214 



Editor-in-Chiet - Scott Glover 
News Editor - Nancy Keister 
Features Editor - Leslw Sedgwick 
Sports Editor - Dave Etzel 
Busimss Mana^ • 

Kevin Montgomery 
Layout Editor - Bobbie Snyder 
Pfiotograpliy Editor • Monty Gross 
Advertising Manager - Randy iJtimer •** *• •«*» « «•■•: 
Circulation Manager - Kurt Ament MM* «M be wMmM 
Advisor - Ronald \«Jil$Wre • *•••*• 



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by the annoying laughter and 
heckling during the feature) . 

I enjoy and appreciate the 
variety of activities and events 
that Center Board provides for 
Clarion, but I feel they should 
please keep in mind that they 
are responsible to those who 
provide them with funds (the 
students) to bring us quality 
entertainment and samples of 
culture to enrich our minds, not 
erode them. 
Sincerely, 

Celeste Montgomery 
Dear Editor, 

I would like to take this o^wr- 
tunity to apologize to any stu- 
dents who were offended by the 
comedy short Henry Nine to 
Five which was presented prior 
to the showing of Ordinary Peo- 
ple. 

Center Board does not choose 
the comedy shorts shown bef we 
our features, but allows the film 
companies we deal with to add a 
short of their choice to each film 
ordered. 

Ordinary Pe^le came from 
Audio Brandon Films, a 
company Center Board has 
never ctealt with in the past. 
Audio Brandon did not imow 
what Clarion was accustomed 
to and did not think Henry Nine 
to Five would be fouid offensive. 
I have received an apcriogy 
from Audio Brandon and ha>^ 
been assured we will not be s«it 
any more shorts like Heiii7 
Nine to Five. 

Again, I would lUce to afioto- 
giase to any studoOs wtw foimd 
the short to be in poor taste. 
Skicerely, 
Tom Prokop. C.B. member 



Brass Knuckles 



by Rob Partridge 

Clarion, being only a major 
labor center, has many students 
whose parents work for com- 
panies in industries that have 
high labor union involvement 
such as U.S. Steel and Westmg- 
house. Consequently, many stu- 
dents have a natural tendency 
to stror^ly support labor move- 
ments wherever they exist. 
Most management labor 
conflicts are seen as conflicts of 
the rich power against the 
worker. 

This perception cannot, 
however, be carried into the 
fight between tte air traffic con- 
trollers and the Reagan Admin- 
istration. The air controllers 
are federal employees under 
the jurisdiction of the Fwleral 
Aviation Administration, 

known as the FAA. In 1971, 
during a similar strike for high 
er compet^ation and benefits 
the air controllers" represent- 
ative, PATCO, came to an 
agreement with the federal gov- 
ernment. As part of that agree- 
ment and the settlement of that 
walkout, the union agreed as 
federal employees not to strike 



again as a means of airing 
grievances. This agreement not 
to strike was made official in a 
court of law 

At the beginning of this year, 
the average salary oi tiie people 
guiding planes in and out of air- 
ports was $40,(W0. This year 
they brc^e the law and went on 
strike, aftCT rejecting an offer 
of a 13 percent pay hike. Pres- 
ident Reagan fired those who 
refused to go to work and sent a 
clear message to ail federal em- 
ployees. Last month the postal 
union approved a new contract, 
one with substantially lower 
raises than they had been pub- 
licly demanding. They didn't 
even seriously mention going on 
strike, at the same time 
denying Reagan's handling of 
tte air ccMitrollers' strike had 
anything to do with their un- 
characteristically quick con 
tract accef^ixx;. 

The Presidents stand is not 
purely anti-union in this case, so 
much as it is a consideration for 
Uf^lding a l^al agreement in 
serving the public. The air con- 
trollers broke the law, and in 
this case they paid for that en- 
croachment with their jobs. 



FREEP.R 



Clarion s Call is a weekly pub- 
lication with ciroilation o< 3.500 
c»pies. It is published every 
Tliursday and distributed to var- 
ious locations on campus. 

Clarion s Call is paid for from 
your activities fee and is used to 
keep all students informed about 
campus news and sports Most (r- 
ganizations submit news about 
their activities to inform the cam- 
pus ol what's happening with 
th«r dubs throughout the year. 



It would be a good idea lor all stu- 
dent and faculty organizations to 
assign a member d thar wgan- 
izaUon to write stories to public- 
ize their events 

Clarions Call tries to provide 
coverage oi ail the main events 
but many still go unnoticed by the 
Executive Board and staff d 
(larion s Call. We try our best 
and we are hoping you'll try your 
best to make this year s Clall the 
iKst It has ever been. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING. .. by pNI frank 




•50fWfiDNE OCT AHOLP OF THF TBT 

I5ARLY /y^p r nm: r mm W6\' 



. 




CLARION'S CALL — Clarion state College. Pa., Friday, September II, IHXt — Page3 

Writing Center 
Offers Help 



Chris Roseberry wins tuition money from Sig Phi Fp raffle. Pictures 
Kallenbaugh, Chris Roseberry, Mr. Speer, Mark Moser. 



from left to right are: Dr. Still, Don 

Photo by Scott G lover ) 



Sig Phi Ep Awards Check 



by Becky Young 

Christine Roseberry, a sopho- 
more majoring in Elementary 
Education/ Early Childhood, 
was the winner of the first an- 
nual tuition raffle benefitting 
the Sigma Phi Epsilon Colony. 
Close to 1000 tickets were sold 
for $1.00 each during a three 
week period in spring of this 
year. 

During an interview, secre- 



tary David Lindahl stated, 
"The brothers of the Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Colony represent an 
exclusive group of men whose 
main purpose is to promote the 
Greek system in Clarion." The 
72-member colony is currently 
in the process of petitioning 
their national for a charter. 

Mark Moser, president, 
awarded the check to Chris 
Roseberry in the Dana Still 
Building on Sept. 1. Also pres- 



ent were Dr. Still, Mr. Speer, 
and Don Kaltenbaugh, vice- 
president of the colony. The 
check was for the amount of 
$625, which covered one semes- 
ter of in-state tuition. 

According to Dave Lindahl, 
"Our first annual tuition raffle 
was highly successful and re- 
ceived a lot of student interest 
We are now planning our se- 
cond raffle which will take 
place sometime this year." 



Do you find that every time 
you are assigned an essay vou 
suddenly develop a s.ck 
feeling in the pit of yoir 
stomach? Do the words 'Term 
Paper" make you want to 
jump into the Clarion River? 
Do you have a Resume or Job 
Application to prepare and 
have no idea how to begin it? 
If you answered yes to any of 
these questions, then Clarion's 
Writing Center Is just the place 
lor you. 

The Writing Center, which 
is located behind Pierce 
Science Center, is designed to 
help any student with any 
writing task. The Center is 
staffed by two faculty mem- 
bers, two graduate students, and 
eight student tutors, and has 
many resources available to di- 
agnose and solve a student's 
writing problem. On a stu- 
dent's first visit to the Center, 
his writing is analyzed and his 
strengths and weaknesses are 
determined. Once the stu- 
dents' problem is recognized, 
there are Study Guides, Film 
Strips, and Exercises avail- 
able designed to help the 
student solve his specific 
problem. The Study Guides 
and Exercises deal with 
everything from grammer 
and punctuation to how to cor- 
rectly footnote a research pa 



A Piece Of tite Apple 



A one-man show of new 
York artist Irving Amen will 
be presented during Septem- 
ber at Clarion State College's 
Hazel Sandford Gallery in the 
Marwick-Boyd Fine Arts Cen- 
ter. The gallery is open 
weekdays 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. and 
by special arrangement on 
the weekends by calling 
814-226-2291. 

The show will feature 47 
pieces of Amen's works, 
including drawings and 
graphics. Gallery director 
Andor P-Jobb arranged for 
the show a year ago by 
contacting Amen Galleries in 
New York. 



A well-known painter and 
graphic artist, Amen is a 
native of New York City. A 
full-time artist, his work is 
distributed by many leading 
galleries in addition to his 
own. Amen Gallery is housed 
in his three floor studio which 
also includes a print workshop 
and painting studio. He has 
been listed in Who's Who in 
America, Who's Who in Am- 
erican Art, Who's Who in 
World Jewelry, and Who's 
Who in the East. 

His works are represented 
in the collections of the 
Baltimore Museum of Art, 
Cordoran Gallery of Art, 



Library of Congress, Metro- 
politan Museum of Art, 
Boston Museum of Fine Arts, 
New York Museum of Modern 
Art, Smithsonian Institute. 
Vienna Albertina Museum. 



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per to how to prepare a present- 
able resume. After working 
with the tutors, study guides, 
and exercises, the student real- 
izes his weaknesses and learns 
ways to strengthen them. As a 
result, his writing skills and ul- 
timately his grades improve. 

The atmosphere at the 
Center is relaxed and easy 
going. The Tutors are friendly 
and are easy to relate to on a 
student to student basis. A 
student may come in as often 
as he wishes. No appoint- 
ments are necessary and the 
Center is open from 10 until 4 
on Monday through Friday. 

The Writing Center has 
been in existance since 1978 
and each semester more 
students take advantage of the 
help available there. This 
semester, in addition to being 
available as an individual 
tutoring center, the Writing 
Center is also planning to hold 
workshops to help students 
charge, right here on campus? 
The first workshop will be on 
Punctuation; the date is not 
yet known. Writing is the 
basis of almost every class 
you have. Why suffer through 
another semester of nail 
biting and hair pulling every 
time you have a writing 
assignment, when the help 
you need is available free of 
charge, right here on Cam- 
pus? 



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Page ♦ - CLAR ION'S t ALL — t^tarjtw jUteCjncKe.^P^ Friday. SepiemiNT i I. mi 

Courthouse 



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Repaired 



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Have you had to go down to 
the courthouse this semester to 
pay a disorderly c(mduct fine 
yet? Well if you have, you've 
probably noticed that the court- 
house is gettii^g a new look. 

Hie renovations started on 
June 22, 1961 with the erection 
of the scaffolding. Work then 
began on the roof repairs on 
June 29. Aside from the roof re- 
pairs otl^r renovations include : 
sidewalk and step repair, re- 
placement of windows, door re- 
pair, lighting and masonry 
work, cleaning, removal and 
restoration of the "Lady of Jus- 
tice. " But, due to historic pres- 
ervation guidelines the original 
basic decor of the courthouse 
had to be kept unchanged. 

The "Udy of Justice," a 
statue of Hiemis, the goddess of 
divine justice, came down from 
her pedestal on July 23. This 
proved to be a big event for 
Clarion residents. Film crews 
from KDKA, Pittsburgh were 
on hand for the descent of the 



statue. The "lady" was then 
sent to Illinois for restwations 
at an estimated cost <rf $5,000. 
Improvements incliKted re- 
placement of her left arm, 
cleaning and patching of ap- 
proximately 25 bullet holes. 

August 24 was proclaimed as 
a day of remembrance and re- 
(tedication by Clarion County 
Commissioner, Elmer Barkay, 
as the lady was once again 
placed on the courthouse rocrf. A 
time capsule was placed at the 
base of the statue. Included in 
the (»psuie were: 1,112 signa- 
tures of people that viewed the 
statue, the agenda for the cere^ 
monies, a photo of the second 
courtlwuse (this being Clarion's 
third) and a Reagan-Bush cam- 
paign pin. 

General Masonry Contractors 
of Columbus, Ohio received the 
rest(H>ation job at a bid of 
$370,278.00. All of the renova- 
tions are hoped to be completed 
by the start of Autumn Leaf 
Week, October 4. 




.U least it was a good party 



Business 




NewFaces 



Two new staff members have 
been named for the Clarion 
State College School of Busi- 
ness Administration's Admin- 
istrative Science Department. 
Dr. Leonard Ackerman is serv- 



ing as a professor m the depart- 
ment, while Daryl Beam named 
an instructor. 

Ackerman received his Ekl. 
D. at George Washington 
University in 1%7. He has done 



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special research in organiza- 
tional behavior and personnel 
management with emphasis mi 
areas of motivation, leadership, 
management and executive de- 
velopment, and organizational 
climate. 

Ackerman is a member of the 
American Psychol<^ical As- 
sociation, APA Division of In- 
dustrial and Organizational 



Psychologists, and the Academy 
of Managemoit. 

He and his wife, Sally Ann, 
have two children. 

Beam earned his B.S. from 
Purdue University in 1965 and a 
MBA from Clarion State Col- 



lege in 1980. He worked as 
industrial relations manager 
with Glass Containers Corp. 
from 1968-81. 

Beam and his wife, Jacque- 
line Kay, also have two chil- 
dren. 



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L TC Assigned 



LTC Jack Moore reflects the 
expansion of Claricm State Col- 
lege's ROTC program. As a lie- 
utenant colonel, he is the high- 
est ranking officer to lead the 
CSC group. 

Clarion received independ- 
ent ROTC unit status in 1980. 
The program was previously an 
extension of Indiana University 
of Pennsylvania. The Clarion 
program now has tl^ same stat- 
ure as lUP and reports directly 
to the Area III commander at 
Fort Bragg, N C. 

Moore, recently assigned to 
Clarion, has a full background 
with the U.S. Army. 

He grew up in Boise, Idaho, 
and graduated from Boise High 
School in 1954. He then went on 
to Boise Junior College where 
he graduated in 1966. He then 
attended the University of 
Idaho, graduating in 1961 with a 
bachelor's degree in architec- 
ture. 

"I enrolled in the ROTC pro- 
gram in college ami became a 
second lieutenant upon gradua- 
tion," Moore said. He was also 
designated a distinguis^ied mil- 
itary student and named a dis- 
tinguished graduate at the uni- 
versity. 

Moore's experience in the 
Army is extensive. After he was 
commissioned a second lieuten- 
ant, he reported to Ft. Sill, 
Okla., to attend the artillery of- 
ficer basic course and then to 
Ft. Benning, Ga., where he 
completed jump schocri. 

"My first real duty assign- 
ment was at Ft. Bragg, N.C., 
with the 82nd Airtmrne Divi- 
sion, " Moore continued. After 
his duty at Ft. Bragg was cmn- 
pleted, he was stationed in Ger- 
many for three years, with his 
duty assignments inclixling a 



missile and artillery detach- 
ment in su[^rt of West 
German army forces, French 
arm forces and an artillery de- 
tachment in support of two 
French air force squadrons. 
French air force squadrons. 

"I was sent to Ft. Lewis, Wa., 
to help prepare a battalion lor 
deployment for Vietnam, and I 
left for Vietnam myself in 
1967, " Moore said. He served in 
Vietnam from 1967 to 1968. 

His military training also 
included the field artillery offi- 
cers advance course at Ft. Sill 
where he was {uromoted to ma- 
jor in 1969. His next assignment 
was at the University of South- 
ern Alattama in Mobile as a 
member of the staff which im- 
plemented the (Nriginal ROTC 
|H-ogram there. 

i earned my master's de- 
gree in education, coui^eling, 
and guidance at tl^ university 
in 19f72, " ccMitinued Moore. 

Following this assignment, 
Moore was battalion executive 
oiticer of a field artillery bat- 
talion and lat«r assigned divi- 
sion fire support coordinator in 
Korea. Upon returning to the 
U.S., he was assigned as battal- 
imi advisor in Sioux City, Iowa. 
Next in line was an assignment 
erf facility engineering and the 
director of services before com- 
ing to Clarion in April. 

Moore was offered assign- 
ments in Europe. Korea, and 
the U.S., but selected Clarion. 
As a professor of military sci- 
ence at Clarion, Moore is in 
charge of overseeii^ all military 
science classes and ROTC lead- 
ership labs. 

As one of the largest ROTC 
(NTograms in Pennsylvania, 
ClariMi already has an impres- 
sive start, but Moore has some 



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goals in mind for the program. 

"My goal is to offer an inno- 
vative course of study for the 
students at Clarion and foster a 
better understanding of ROTC 
in general," Moore said. 

Moore and his wife Donna 
have three children. Residing at 
Fern, Moore is a member of 
BPOE Elks, member of Lions, 
and a XLnd Degree Mason. One 
daughter, Judy, will be at the 
Art Institute of Pittsburgh this 
fall, while Jill will be a junior at 
Keystone and Jana will enter 
Clarion State. 




LTC Jack Moore 



ROTC$ 



"Army ROTC scholarships 
will increase on a phased basis 
from the present level of 6,500 to 
12,000 in Fiscal Year 1985,' ac- 
ceding to Lieutenant Colonel 
Jack Moore, Professor of Mili- 
tary Science at Clarion State 
C(rilege. 

"Naturally they don't ail go to 
students at Clarion State." LC 
Moore said, "but we have our 
share." 

"Currently we have 14 schol- 
arship cadets here on two. 
three, and four year scholar- 
ships and we expect m<M*e in the 
future. These are swne of the 
best scholarships available to- 
day. They pay full tuition, lab 
fees, books, and up to $1,000 per 
year in living allowances for 
each year the scholarship is in 
effect, ' LC Moore explained. 

"Here at Clarion State Col- 
lege, a four year Army ROTC 
Scholarshipo could be worth as 



much as $16,000, and that kind 
of financial aid for a college ed- 
ucation would be an enormous 
help to the thousands ot students 
who want to attend college but 
who are discouraged by the ris- 
ing costs of higher education," 
LCMo(N% added. 

For students who are already 
attending college and have 
found the costs of education 
climbing beyond their means, 
there are two and three year 
scholarships available. Again, 
these scholarshi(» are awarded 
on the t)asis of merit alone and 
students have to meet the same 
academic and leadership stand- 
ards required for a four year 
scholarship. 

Students or parents who wish 
more information on Army 
ROTC Scholarships should call 
LTC Moore at 226-22ir2 or stop 
by his office at Thorn I mi tl^ 
main campus. 



CB Sched. 

by Mary M. D'liinocenzo 

Center Board would like to 
welcome everyone back to an 
event-filled year. This year's 
new officers are: Pres., Kim 
Claassen; Vice-President, 

Cathy Creaden; Secretary, 
Mary D Innocenzo; Financial 
Coordinator, Terry Baiena, and 
advisor, Dave Tomeo. 



Most of the events that have 
been schetluled this year are 
posted on your school calendar. 
If you don t have a calendar yet, 
you can pick one up in Hal Was- 
sinks office. Ill Harvey Hall. 
That way you'll know where 
and when all these great mov- 
ies, lectures, coffeehouses, art 
events, and concerts are held. 

Speaking ol concerts, CB is in 
tiMf process of finalizing con- 
tract negotiations with South- 
side Johnny and the AstHiry 
Jukes for the Homecoming con- 
cert on October 8. The concert 
will be hekl. as usual, in Tippin 
Gymnasium with one excep- 
tion: smoking will be permitted 
in the lobby of Tippin only. This 
policy will be enforced for 
every event held in the gym, not 
just the ctMK'ert. Why' Maybe 
youve noticed how nice the new 
$25,000 gym floor looks. The col- 
lege, especially the Physical 
Education Department, would 
like to keep it looking that way. 
One cigarette but burns an 
awful nasty hole in the floor. 
I 

If the smoking starts inside 
the gym. the concerts stop. It's 
all up to you. 



PA Commission 



James P. Gallagher, has been 
named Pennsylvania's Com- 
missioner for Higher Educa- 
ticm. His term becomes effec- 
tive November 1, 1981. 

Gallagher, 40, who became 
president of Mount Abysiie 
Juni(»r College, Cresson, PA, in 



1S77, has also served as ad- 
junct assistant professor of the 
College of Education of the 
Pennsylvania State University 
since 1979. 

"With his substantial exper- 
ience in managing private in- 
stitutions in Pennsylvania, I am 



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confident that Dr. Gallagher 
will make positive contributions 
to the higher education activi- 
ties in the Commonwealth," 
Thomburgh said. 

Gallagher was vice president 
for development and communi- 
cations at The American 
College in Bryn Mawr ( 1975-77) ; 
vice president for university re- 
lations at St. Joseph's Univer- 
sity in Philadelphia (1972-75): 
and administrative assistant to 
the vice president at George- 
town University in Washington 
1 1969-72). 

He also served as an instruc- 
tor at Towson State College 
(196&-«9i in Maryland, and as 
assistant director of admisiores 
at The College of The Holy 
Crms in Massachusetts from 
l%7 to 1968. 

Gallagher received his doc- 
tor of higher education degree 
from Catholic University of 
America in 1974. He holds a 
master's degree in educational 
administration from Duquesne 
University !1967» and a bache- 
lors degree in history/educa- 
tion from St. Francis College 
(1965). 

He is a member of the Penn- 
sylvania Association of Col- 
lege and Universities, the Com- 
mission of Independent Colleges 
and Universities and the Cam- 
bria/Somerset Council for Edu- 
cation of Health Professionals. 



Page « — ILAKION'S CALL — Clarion State College. Pa.. Friday. September 1 1 . im\ 



Youthgrants 



The Youthgrants Program of 
the National Endowment for the 
Humanities is alive and well 
and will once again offer a lim- 
ited numt)er of awards to young 
people in their teens and 20s to 
pursue non-credit, out-of-the- 
classroom research projects in 
the humanities. The deadline 
for receipt of completed ap- 
plication forms is November 16, 
and funded projects begin the 
following May. 

Some examples of college-le- 
vel projects funded in this high^ 
ly competitive program are: an 
annotated exhibition of 20th 
century war-time "home-front" 
activities in Minnesota and Wis- 
consin; a complete historical 
survey, presentation, and guide- 
book on a tradition-steeped 
small Florida coastal island; a 
collection and study of migrant 
worker border ballads in South 
Texas; and a film on a small 
Oregon town's innovative sur- 
vival method - backyard gold- 
mining - during the Great De- 
pression. 

Up to 75 grants will be award- 



ed, offering as much as $2,500 
for individuals, and a few group 
grants up to $10,000 ($15,000 for 
exceptional media projects). 
Youthgrants are intended 
primarily for those between 18 
and 25 who have not yet com- 
pleted academic or professional 
training but can demonstrate 
the ability to design and per- 
form outstanding humanities 
research and translate that into 
an end project to share with oth- 
ers. The humanities include 
such subjects as history, com- 
parative religion, ethnic 
studies, folklore, anthropology, 
linguistics, the history of art, 
and philosophy. The program 
does not offer scholarships, tui- 
tion aid, or support for degree- 
related work, internships, or 
foreign travel projects. 

Interested persons wishing a 
copy of the guidelines may 
obtain it for review at the 
campus Placement Office. If 
not, please write immediately 
to: Youthgrants Guidelines, 
Mail Stop 103-C, National En- 
dowment for the Humanities, 
Washington, DC. 20506. 




Prof. Receives 
Fulbright Grant 



CSC Theater 

A varied season of drama, 
ranging from a Rodgers and 
Hammerstein musical tale of 
love, adventure, and faith to a 
play dealing with the trauma of 
adjusting to life outside of pris- 
on, is planned by the Clarion 
State College Theatre for its 
1981-82 season. 

The opening show of the sea- 
son, "Arsenic and Old Lace" by 
Joseph Kesselring, was a 
smash hit in New York and on 
the road. Under the direction of 
Mary Hardwick, the play will 
be presented Sept. 29-Oct. 3. 

"Getting Out" by Marsha 
Norman, the second play of the 
season, will be directed by Bob 
Copeland. Running Nov. 10-14, 
the play deals with adult sub- 
ject matter in the storv of a 
( Continued on Page 7 ) 



The U.S. International Com- 
munication Agency (USICA) 
and the Board of Foreign Schol- 
arships have announced the 
award of a Fulbright grant 
under the Mutual Educational 
and Cultural Exchange Pro- 
gram to Dr. Terry P. Caesar, 
Associate Professor of English 
at Clarion State College. Dr. 
Caesar will lecture on 20th cen- 
tury poetry, contemporary 
American poetry ana fiction at 
the University of Riyadh in cen- 
tral Saudi Arabia during the fall 
semester 1981. 

This award is one of less than 
600 Fulbright grants for univer- 
sity teaching and advanced re- 
search in a hundred countries 
for 1981-1982. Dr. Caesar's ap- 
plication was selected from 
more than 2,500 screened an- 
nually — each by two peer re- 
view committees composed of 
American men and women in 
higher education. The nominat- 



ed applications are screened 
further by Fulbright program 
agencies abroad. Dr. Caesar 
was selected officially by the 
Board of Foreign Scholarships, 
whose members are appointed 
by the President of the U.S. 

The purpose of the Fulbright 
Program, now in its 35th year, 
is "to enable the government of 
the United States to increase 
mutual understanding between 
the people of the United States 
and the people of other 
countries." Fulbright awards 
for university teaching and ad- 
vanced research are administ- 
ered, under a USICA contract, 
by the Council for International 
Exchange of Scholars in Wash- 
ington, DC, which is affiliated 
with the American Council on 
Education. 

The Clarion State College Ful- 
bright Advisor is Mr. Don E. 
Totten, professor of Geography 
and Earth Science, 323 Peirce 
Hall, Telephone 2580. 



Test Dates 



Breath of Life 



The Breath of Life Campaign, 
an annual appeal for funds to 
help find a cure for cystic fi- 
brosis, the country's number 
one genetic killer of children 
and young adults, will be chair- 
ed by Mrs Annette Dolby, Clar- 
ion and Mrs. Janet Ditz, Fry- 
burg in Clarion County. 

According to Janet Thomas, 
President of the Western PA 
Chapter of the Cystic Fibrosis 
Foundation, volunteers will fan 
out through the area's neighbor- 
hoods and go door-to-door or or- 
ganize other special events for 
the campaign. 

"This campaign is called the 
Breath of Life' because the ex- 
pression so clearly describes 
what it aims to accomplish — 
giving life-saving breath to vic- 
tims who are fighting the suffo- 



cating effects of this incurable 
lung disease, " Mrs. Thomas 
said. 

Cystic fibrosis is a degener- 
ative disease that attacks the 
lungs and digestive system by 
producing abnormal accumu- 
lations of mucus that interfere 
with breathing and absorption 
of food. Researchers are still 
trying to find the cause of this 
disease. Broader education of 
the medical community and the 
public is needed so that cystic 
fibrosis, which often masque- 
rades as other respiratory and 
digestive ailments, can be diag- 
nosed and treated earlier. Im- 
proved medical therapy is also 
needed to further extend the 
lives of the young victims of CF. 

When the Cystic Fibrosis 
Foundation was established in 



1955, few CF victims lived long 
enough to enter elementary 
school. Today, because of 
sophisticated treatment 

developed through research, 
nearly half of the CF patients 
born today will live past the age 
of 21. 

If your campus organiza- 
tion is interested in raising 
money for CFF, contact 
Carolyn Uquatra at (412) 321- 
4422. 



Students completing teacher 
preparation programs and ad- 
vanced degree candidates in 
specific fields may take the Na- 
tional Teacher Examinations 
on any of the three different test 
dates in 1981-82. Educational 
Testing Service, the nonprofit, 
educational organization that 
administers this testing pro- 
gram, said this week that the 
tests will be given November 14, 
1981, February 20, 1982, and 
April 17, 1982, at test centers 
throughout the United States. 

Results of the National Teach- 
er Examinations are consider- 
ed by many large school dis- 
tricts as one of several factors 
in the selection of new teachers 



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and used by several states for 
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licensing of advanced candi- 
dates. Some colleges require all 
seniors preparing to teach to 
take the examinations. 

On each full day of testing, 
registrants may take the Com- 
mon Examinations, which 
measure their professional pre- 
paration and general education- 
al background, and/or an Area 
Examination that measures 
their mastery of the subject 
they expect to teach. 

Prospective registrants 

should contact the school dis- 
tricts in which they seek em- 
ployment, state agencies in 
which they seek certification or 
licensing, their colleges, or the 
appropriate educational asso- 
ciation for advice about which 
examinations to take and when 
to take them. 

The NTE Bulletin of Informa- 
tion contains a list of test cen- 
ters and general information 
about the examinations, as well 
as a registration form. Copies 
may be obtained from college 
placement officers, school per- 
sonnel departments, or directly 
from National Teacher Exam- 
inations, Box 911, Educational 
Testing Service, Princeton, 
New Jersey 08541. 



Phone 



Downtown Clarion 



y 



40 S. SM Avtmie 
OFFERMB: 

PIZZAS - SnM^ iMIni^ Ufgt, ' 'The Chan^" 

Famous Ovbh Baked Hoagies 

FREE DELIVERY TO ALL COLLEGE STUDENTS 
HOUIIS: 

Monday thru Sjitirday: 11 a.m. Vmidnigm 

OpM Synday: 4 |i,fl|. f iMiight 



Ci.ARlON'S CALL — Clarion State College. Pa.. Friday. September I i, IJIHI -- Page 



FEATURES 



CSC Theater 



( Continued from Page 6) 

young woman adjusting to life 
outside of prison. 

The popular "Sound of 
Music" by Rodgers and Ham- 
merstein, directed by Mary 
Harwick, will run March 2-6, 
1982. The tale of love, adven- 
ture, and faith is the true story 



of the famed Trapp Family 
Singers, an Austrian family 
who defied the Nazi terror on 
the eve of World War II. 

The final show of the season is 
"Da" by Irish playwright Hugh 
Leonard and directed by Adam 
Weiss. Set for April 20-24, 1982, 
the beguiling play is about a 



son's need to come to terms 
with his father and himself and 
to understand the distortions of 
memory. 

Patron and season passes are 
available for the 1981-82 season. 
A patron pass at a cost of $30 ad- 
mits two people to the four pro- 
ductions plus a listing in each of 
the programs. A season pass for 
$9 will admit one person to each 
of the four productions. 



Souadg on Sttmi 



CLASSIFIEDS 



8. For Sale: Draft beer, for 
delivery call Ken McFarland 
Beer Distributing 794-8711. 

9. James Jewelers buys gold 
and silver. Class rings, coins, 
jewelry, etc. James Jewelers, 
614 Main, Clarion. 

10. 3-D Madness! Center Board 
Recreation Committee will be 
showing the original 3-D version 
of "Creature from the Black La- 
goon." This movie will be 
shown Sunday, Sept. 13 at 9:00 
in MWB Aud. The movie will 
NOT be shown Saturday as 
indicated on the school 
calendar. 3-D glasses will be 
sold at the door for 25' a pair. 
Come join us for 3-D madness ! 

10. Art Club meeting Sept. 22, 
3:45 in Founders Hall Fibers 
Studio. Nominations and elec- 
tions will be held. 

11. Party Supplies! Beer, 
plastic cups, party mix, chips 
and ice. Ken McFarlands Beer 
Distributing 794-8711. 

12. 1 do sewing and mending. In- 
expensive price call 226-3281 
after 1 p.m. 



13. Fraternity and sorority 
lavaliers are available from 
James Jewelers, Main, Clarion . 

14. Alligators beware! We're 
out to hunt you down and cast 
our spells upon you. Looking, 
the foxes. 

1. Attention Faculty: CSC. 
Learn to Swim. To register, call 
Coach Rutt at Ext. 2453 or 2371. 
Lessons begin September 
14th— Mondays and 
Wednesdays for 4 weeks 
through October 7th. Two sec- 
tions available— Section 1, 6 to 
6:40-Section 2, 6:45 to 7:25. 
Children 3 years of age to adults 
—8 classes for $40. 

2. Brown eyes gotta take him by 
the hand, make him under- 
stand^ 

3. For Sale: 35 mm. camera 
Mamiya MSX 1000. Removable 
lens. Also solid state reel to reel 
stereo. For info, call Jerry at 
226-4546 415B College Park. 

4. The Sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 
would like to welcome every 



one back and we hope that you 
had a fantastic summer. 

5. Anyone interested in running 
for Homecoming Queen and 
Court for Homecoming 1981, 
pick up applications beginning 
Sept. 8, 1981 at 228 Egbert. Ap- 
plications must be returned by 
4:00 Sept. 21, 1981 at 228 Egbert. 
Freshmen welcome. 

6. How about it sunshine — I 
want to go canoeing. 

7. Pigs — get ready for the big 
bash. Autumn leaf weekend 
isn't far off. 



Tom Petty and Heartbreak- 
ers - Hard Promises - One of 
the best albums of the summer; 
Petty 's songwriting ability is 
improving with each album, 
showing more and more dimen- 
sions of his personality. Some 
critics knocked this album 
because of its drop in intensity 
from "Damn The Torpedoes", 
but they seem to have forgotten 
that the contractual, financial, 
and personal problems that 
plagued TP during the record- 
ing of "Torpedoes" have since 
then been resolved. On songs 
hke "The Waiting" and "A 
Woman In Love", Tom Petty 
and the Heartbreakers never 
sounded tighter or more confi- 
dant. If you like the Petty; 
Stevie Nicks duet on "Stop 
Draggin' My Heart Around", 
check out the soulful ballad, 
"The Insider" on "Hard Prom- 
ises". 

Pat Benetar - 

- Pat's boyfriend, Neil 
Geraldo decides to show off his 
guitar playing for an entire 
album - it was nice of him to 
bring Pat along for the ride. 
Geraldo is obviously proud of 
the fact he can play the Beatles, 
"Helter Skelter" (with or with- 



out blisters?) but Pat 

Benatar's three octave voice 
that saves this song, as well as, 
most of the material on this 
disappointing LP. Weak song- 
writing is still Benetar' s big 
problem. For instance, the 
intended centerpiece of "Pre- 
cious Time," "Evil Genius" is 
so vague, the listener is left 
going, "Huh?" Maybe next 
time. . . 

The Pretenders - 

- Chrissie Hynde, lead 
singer, songwriter, and guitar 
player for the Pretenders, did in 
one album what Pat Benetar 
has been trying to do for three 
LPs. She established herself as 
a "tough-cookie" or even more 
than that - an outright "bitch". 
And I love it. The long- 
awaited new album, "Pretend- 
ers W follows the formula of 
their well-received debut LP 
pretty closely without ever 
sounding like a rehash of their 
earlier material. Chrissie 
Hynde handles everything from 
dreamy, reflective ballads like 
"The Birds of Paradise" to 
Wendy O. Williams almost over 
the edge punk like "Bad Boys 
Get Spanked". 



^x&ly wk,^ dci.x»l 



Oniyat Clarion, the article 
that captured the hearts (and 
contributions) of all you crazy 
CSC students is back. For you 
freshmen and transfer students 
an explanation as to the content 
of this column. Each week the 
student body is asked to give 



CLARION'S 



EXCLUSIVE PHOTOGRAPHY 

STUDIO 




the stndiii 

PORTRAITS, SOCIAL EVENTS, COMMERCIAL 

tkeiK tit o^utuumtf" 

Appointments for your convenience 

226-4526 

7 N. 6TH AVE. CLARION 



their quips on situations that 
could only occur on our beloved 
campus. (And believe me, there 
are hundreds of things that 
happen only at Clarion). The 
staff of Clarion's Call picks the 
most appropriate contributions 
that can be shared by all and 
prints them in this space. 
Contributions must be in by 
12:00 the Friday before 
pubication and the Executive 
Board reserves the right to re- 
ject any contributions. So pick 
up those pens and let CSC know 
the things that happen ONLY 
IN CLARION such as... 

. . . does a roommate put a 
dart board over his roommates 
waterbed. 

. . . can you Singh a Sohng of 
Econ. 

... do you take your dog to the 
Loomis. 

... is there an evil stomach 
ailment going around. 

... is the weather only fit for 
ducks. 



. . .are only at Clarion's writ- 
ten on Chandler napkins. 

. . . does the mens swim team 
bring home 11 straight Pa. con- 
ference Championships. 

. are professors exempt 
from parking tickets. 

... do you warm butter on 
your dorm floor. 

... do six girls drink 16 half 
gallons of Mad Dog in one week. 

... do some girls fight for the 
prime scoping seats in the cafe- 
teria. 

. . . can someone have a 
hangover for two days from 
drinking kamikazies. 

. . . does someone fall asleep 
on the toilet bowl on their 21st 
birthday. 

. . . can you cook a gourmet 
pancake and egg breakfast in 
your popcorn popper. 

. . . does a guy give his girl- 
friend a bottle of peroxide and 
tell her he wants a blonde girl- 
friend. 



ONLY AT CLARION... 

PIZZA PALS 

853 Moin Street Clorion, Po. 
226-8763 or 226-8764 




HOME OF THE 
HOMEAAADE' 



/J, 



Free defivery 6 pm - Midnight in Clorion Boro. 
Checks occepted with picture I.D. only on dellvei 



With this cm! pay for one pizza, then pay on 

odditionol $ 1 .00 ond get the second pizza. 

(S«ne size, some toppings) 

TWO CONDITIONS: ^}\ ^~* ''•"*••' »"*•«*="' 

2.) cmnot use any other coupon 



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PaRi'H — ll.AHMKVSl All. — « fcirMHiStalftolleU*'- *'* t" t ida> . Syi^lymttn H HWI 



the Irony of Competition 



h> Davp Slfrner 

M(^t people seem to think 
that competition is necessary, if 
not essential, in a productive 
society. Without competition 
many people would argue that 
things like education, manufac- 
turing and farming would be 
counterproductive. When peo- 
ple do not compete, it destroys 
the incentive or initiative to 
work or to be productive. 
Competition, it seems, just 
naturally brings out the best in 
people. 

Last semester, in Dr. Thorn- 
ton's experimental psychology 
class, two of my classmates - 
Jeff Stewart and Wayne McCool 

ccHiducted an experiment to 
evaluate competitiveness be- 
tween third grade males and 
females. In their experiment, a 
gameboard 21 inches long by 11 
inches in width was marked off 
in one inch squares with two 
finish lines established at each 
end of the board. A nickel was 
placed in the center of the 
gameboard then each player. 



either two males or two 
females, was to attempt to cross 
their ojHwnents' finish line by 
moving the nickel one square in 
any direction for each turn. The 
winner got to keep the nickel. 
Each pair of players played ten 
games and could win as much 
as twenty-five cents or a total of 
fifty cents between them by 
cooperating. 

What Jeff and Wayne found 
was that among the forty 
players there was very little 
difference between male and 
female competitiveness - i.e. 
both males and females were 
about equally competitive. Out 
of the 200 nickels that Jeff and 
Wayne would have paid had 
someone won each game play- 
ed, the experiment cost them 
only 26 nickels. Why? Because 
very few players wanted to let 
ttteir of^ponent win. When Jeff 
and Wayne qustimed the play- 
ers after the experiment, they 
asked the players if they 
realized that they could have 



won had they been cooperative. 
The players' answers varied, 
but the main theme was that the 
(layers were individually un- 
willing to allow their oi^nent 
to win at their own expense. In 
other words, each play«r was 
afraid that if he or she let her 
opponent win, she would not get 
a chance to win. Consequently, 
each play«- focused on keeping 
his opponent from winning. The 
result was that when the 
players were highly competi- 
tive, no one won. Only when the 
players were cooperative did 
any winning take place. 

Ironically, the same thing 
happens in society today. Here 
at CSC when students ^ are 
competing against one another 
for grades, a lot of energy is 
invested in keeping fellow 
stuctents from achieving the 
same grade. So what happens is 
that the student reaching for the 
"A' must also place obstacles 
his fdlow students (oppon- 
ent's) way. The reason is 



46 Students Ri 



b> i.yniie (ilover 

There are 45 students on our 
campus that are quite displeas- 
ed about a course they prereg- 
istered for. "Vietnam: War and 
Peace. ■ 

The reason for their displeas- 
ure is this: the course has been 
cancelled. Some of the facts be- 
hind this cancellaticm should 
cause even more resentment 
among the student body. 

To start, "Vietnam: War and 
Peace' should not have even 
bem listed mi the schedule. At 
the time the schedules for pre- 
registration were prmted. the 
course was not yet approved. 
Dr. Dana Still, Academic Vice- 
President, admitted that "the 
listing of that course in the 
schedule before it was approv- 
ed by the Faculty Senate and fi- 
nally approved by the Presi- 
dent was a mistake." 

Even so, there should have 
been an asterisk beside the 
course code on the schedide stip- 
ulating that this course would 
only be offered upcm approval. 
This stipulation would have in- 
formed the 45 students of the 
possible impending cancella- 
tioo. t Someone made another 
"mistake " by not including this 
on the schedule) Fortunately, 
the Vietnam course was sub- 
stitirted by another course. 

The MiddleEast ' at the same 
time period. Had this class not 
been offered at the same time 
(and it ahnost wasn't) then 45 
stucteats would probably have 
had to go through the (k^aded 
drqp-add routine. 

Dr. Still also stated, "cancel- 
latiwis are announced as soon 



as we know them. But if reg- 
istration has already taken 
place. . . .if we know in time, 
word might get out and people 
might be able to make changes 
beforehand. " The final decision 
for cancellation was made the 
first week of May, and rw an- 
nouncement o( it was macfe. In 
fact, the 45 students did not 
know their course had auto- 
matically been switched from 
"Vietnam: War and Peace" to 

The Middle-East " They were 
comirfetely unaware of this 
change until the first day oi 
classes. There was an effort 
made by one person on the fac- 
ulty staff to inform the students 
who were pre-registered for the 
course, but his request was 
discouraged partly due to pc^tal 
cost reasims. ( A small price to 
pay for a "mistake ' on the fac- 
ulty's part)'.' 

The hardest part to under- 
stand about tlus matter is why 
the students have so very little 
inpitt about the courses we have 
available to us. It seems we are 
hip-high in courses that have 
little student interest to justify 
them. For mample, at the same 
meeting where "Vietnam: War 
and P^ice " was caiMrelled, 
1 which had full class 
standards) the course, "Field- 
work in Historical Architec- 
ture " was ai^N^ved with only 
three students pre-registered. A 
petition was signed with over 
2UU signatures last spring in the 
hopes (rf getting the Vietnam 
course entered into the catalo- 
gue. Apparently, it made httle, 
if any, impression on the deans 
who voted it down unanimois- 



ly. Perhaps the students' echj- 
cational desires are ncrt taken 
seriously enoi^. 

The course was scheduled to 
be taught by one of the wtperts 
on Asian studies in the country. 
In m^t-T^, Dr. Mohammad I. 
Khan, Professor of History, was 
President of the Mid-Atlantic 
Region/ Association for Asian 
Studies, Inc. He held one of the 
most exciting conferences Clar- 
ion has ever seen. Pnrfessors 
from such places as Harvard, 
George Washington Univer- 
sity, Bucknell, Penn State, Uni- 
versity of Pitt, and UnivCTsity 
of Pennsylvania were all in at- 
tendance. Dr. Khan has been in- 
vited to contribute in a pro- 
gram for the International Con- 
gress of Orientalists in Austra- 
lia. He has twen named in the 
1975 edition of "Outstanding Ed- 
ucators in America." These are 
just a few oi a long list of many 
accomplishments, toiKNTs, and 
awards that Dr. Khan has to his 
credit. With such a professional 
available to the students, it 
seems a pity that we can not 
take advantage of his exper- 
tise through this course. He is 
more than willing to share his 
knowledge with the students oi 
Clarion. 

After learning about the 
many accomplishments of Dr. 
Khan, I asked him why he chose 
to remain at Clarion when he 
could go anywhere in the world 
with such a (tistinguist^ back- 
ground. He replied, "1 survive 
on the love from my students." 
—which is exactly what he gets. 

The stiMlents in Dr. Khan's 
class, "The Mid-East" are dis- 




because (as many students here 
at CSC know) professors pass 
out As as though Ihey were 
extremely rare gems. Tliere-. 
fore, since there is a limited 
suply of A's, only "the best" 
students will receive them 
Hence, what we have here at 
CSC are students busy pro- 
ducing obstacles and other 
students busy overcoming ob- 
stacles. As long as this ii^titu- 
tion remains competitive, grad- 
uates will be proficient in either 
overcoming obstacles or have 
the ability for both producing 
and overcoming obstacles. 

One of the basic reasons 
people feel the need to be 
competitive is because of the 
theory of the scarcity of things. 
Most people know that there are 
humans nee^ which are neces- 
sary for survival. What most 
people don't know is that the 
things necessary for human 
survival may be in (rfentiful 
supply. One reason things seem 



to be scarce is because in a 
ccwnpetitive environment peo- 
fie are .so afraid that they won't 
get their needs met that they 
generally take much more (rf 
scmiething than they really 
need. Then the next person may 
be short-changed on that one 
particular item so he compen- 
sates by taking more than he 
needs of scHnething else. Aqd 
that is when the shortages 
really begin. 

It may be that the more 
competitive we are the less 
there is to go around. And the 
mwe we believe in a shortage of 
things the more competitive we 
become. 

So, how about it fellow 
students? How long are we 
going to make scarcity (like a 
shortage of A's) a reality by 
being highly competitive? Let's 
cooperate a little more. It may 
make the winning not only mwe 
possible, but more fun as well! 




Off! 



tressed that the course was can- 
celled. However, only one stu- 
dent dropped the course. The 
general concensus among these 
students about Dr. Khan was: 



He's interesting. ■ 
' He gets you to relate. 

"He's great!." 
"Excellent teacher. 




Cardinal Mezzofanti (1775-1849) could 
speak 114 languages and dialects. 



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C LAKIONS CALL - Clarfcin State College. P«.. Friday. September 1 1, imi - Page !» 

Movie Review itGoes 



by Ethel Marie Gavin 

This movie is Bill Murray's, 
a Staurday N^t Live alura- 
unus, third attempt at a 
comedy. His last three movitt 
(Meatballs, Caddyshack, and 
Where the buffaloes Roam) 
were fairly suo:essful but he 
has yet to fiad the role that 
will make him a true film sta 
It seems that a> f ar be has 
gotten by strictly on the 
charact«*ization he created 
on Satmday Night Live, that 
of the slightly spaced, smart 
aleck. 

In this film he is reunited 
with buddies (Harold Ramis, 
John Candy, Joe Flalierty) 
from the Seomd City Impro- 
visational troupe. Second 
Oty, which or^nates from 
Chicago, gave Murray his 
start in performing oxnedy 
routines for the {Niblic. iS^iKe 
thm Murray as well as a 
number of other Second City 

isn't it Time 



graduates have gone on to 
become established comedy 
perform«^. 

Basically, the film conveys 
Murray's dforts to straighten 
out his live by joining the 
United States Army. After 
losing his stifling cabbie job, 
nymphomaniac girlfriend, 
and firetrap apartmoit, he is 
given the impetus for joining 
and upon viewing an Army 
recruitment commorial on 
television he flgures what the 
heck. 

Along the way he cmivinces 
English teacher buddy, Russ- 
ell Zinski (Ramis) to enlist 
with lum. Zinski has the 
imique method <^ teaching 
English to foreigners by 
having them learn the lyrics 
to songs like "Da Doo Ron 
Ron". Watching him teach is 
one of the more oijoyaUe 
scenes of the movie. 

At boot camp they meet 
Dewey Oxburger (Caixly). a 



wrestler, who joined the 
Army in hc^ies of lodng 
weight and becoming a "lean 
mean fighting machine". The 
trio's chief pastime ndiiie 
trying to get thrm«h the 
rigors of boot camp becomes 
agitating DriU Sergeant Char- 
les Hokomb, played by War- 
ren Oates. It is ftmny watch- 
ing Oates, a veteran charM- 
ter actor, rise to a slow bcMl. 
Others in the case include 
Roberta Leighton (one of the 
te^iago^ who tormented Sis- 
sy Spacek in "Carrie") who 
playes Murray's tove interest. 
There are a lot of laughs in 
the film probably becaise the 
producer is Ivan Reitman, 
who has produced the ever 
popular "Animal House" as 
well as the recently released 
animated musical "Heavy 
Metal". 

If you are a Bill Murray 
fan and want to have a good 
laugh mr two thai try to see 



Without Sayli 



We Started Reaciting. . 



The time to return has tmce 
again beoi thrust upon us. 
With the formalities of the 
first anxious week of class 
behind us, we now move on to 
finish one more semester. 

For those who are new here, 
friends huge parties and 
classes seem to fill all needs 
for the present. For the 
remaining majmity a drastic 
change seems to be in order, 
especially after two or three 
years. 

We've ex|dored Clarion to 
what we consider the fullest. 
We've grown tired of hi^e 
parties and the cmfusion 4iat 
they entail. Gasses are c.ass- 
es. They get more di//icult 



every semester. Honestly, 
this institution wants too 
much frwn us! 

Listen to it. It's all around. 
Bore(kHn, sarcasm and apa- 
thy at its peak. Why does it 
seem that the party is over? 

Ncrthing has really dialled. 
Clarion is still the same place 
that it was when we arrived, 
starry eyed with the growing 
anticipation of being free. 
Thai came the deadline to 
meet, the obligations to fulfill, 
but they will always be with 
us. Without them we'd be 
empty boxes, walking around 
with beer mugs. 

Someday we'll realize just 
how little we appreciated 



b> t'«»r> Abernathy 

these days. How many facets 
of Clarion are yet unknown? 
For that matter, 1m)w mudi of 
ourselves do we really know? 
Exploring isn't restricted to 
the [^ysical aspect. We can 
expand frcMn within as well. 
Taking a lesson from a 
freshman wouldn't be a bad 
idea. 





Sherbet has a high lev- 
el of sugar — iriiout twice 
as much as ice cream. 
It must contain one to 
two percent miikfat to 
qualify as "sherbet." 



by Joyce ic Tammy 
Have you noticed lately that 
your mind hasn't accepted the 
fact that it will have to once 
again accumulate and store 
mass quantities of academic 
information? Seriously... how 
hard was it all summer for 
your brain to remember your 
favorite beer or your favotire 
flavor of ice-cream at the 
Dairy Queen? Alas, it is 
inevitable that our minds now 
will blow out millions of brain 
cells dur to over-thinking... 
(but let's not think about it). 
Let's think about how good it 
is to be back at Clarion. Ah 
yes, the s(H;ial factor indeed 
makes life pleasant, but 
getting here was quite another 
story wasn't it???? 

Personally we wanted to 
cry. We screamed a lot 
instead. Why? Because we 
hate to pack. Really, we detest 
the very mention of the word. 
We don't understand packing 
anyway. And we dwi't under- 
stand unpacking, either. Be- 
sides, it makes us narvous. 

For two years now, going on 
three, we've been living out of 
cardboard boxes, plastic gar- 
bage bags, milk crates, (as- 
sorted colors, of course), 
suitcases, an occasional U- 
Haul— whatever. Yes - what- 
ever it takes to physically lug 
every tangible object we own 
in the world and cram it into 
some kind of 'liveable" order 
in our 12' x 15' cell blocks they 
call dorm rooms. (Lest we 
forget 'the room-mate", who 
owns twice as much. ) 

Every time at this year, 
Joyce and Tammy stand 
wide-eyed, amidst the mount- 
ains of "Quote possessions" in 
their respective homes that 
are just waiting to be packed 
—and they are rightfully amaz- 
ed (and dumbfounded) that one 
perscHi can actually own this 
much •stuff". (That's what 
they call it, you know, "stuff). 



oOFF 

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KttgCrabi^ 



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HmmUoun 



mvft.tM.f:1S*S;M 



R&L Seafood 

11 Soutffr 6th. Av«. 
Clarion 



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The Diamond 

and 

Time Place 

Paul A. Weaver Jewelers 



We have so much "stuff that 
the mere thought of packing 
gives us a rash. We never know 
what "stuff to bring or what 
"stuff" to leave home, so we 
solve the wMe problem by just 
bringing "all our stuff ' . 

We have found that a good 
way to handle the pressure of 
packing is to just load up all 
"those boxes" you packed last 
spring to go home for the 
summer. ( You remember - the 
ones you ke{H meaning to, but 
never got around to - unpack- 
ing?) You know, sometimes 
when we get to school, we still 
don't unpack "those boxes" so 
wh«i we go home again, they'll 
still be packed. We never know 
what's in some of "those 
boxes". Maybe we never will. 
And frankly, we dcm't care. 
(This year. Tammy heard 
meowing coming from the 
bottom of one of "those 
boxes"). 

It's obvious that the typical 
pupil in this institute of higher 
learning feels the compulsion 
to have everything they own 
encompassing their personal 
space while here at school. 
Now, take your basic college 
roommates in your basic 
college dorm room (the fol- 
lowing principle may also be 
applied to such overcrowd- 
ed abodes as trailers, apart- 
ments, houses, and/or tents): 
they have enough clothes to 
fill the racks at a fashion 
outlet and they hang them in 
two closets ; enough posters to 
carpet Maine, knick-knacks to 
stock Hallmark's storerooms; 
of course your basic stereo, 
albums and tapes, refrigera- 
tor, wooden crates, milk 
crates, a varitable zoo of 
stuffed animals; not to men- 
tion fourty eight pairs of socks 
each, (none of which have 
mates). ..and try, just try to 
cram it inside those four walls 
(which bow outward due to 
stress). . .it's a real "cosmic ex- 
perience " isn't it? 

Even after idle threats from 
parents and our own cases of 
mental breakdown, we have 
still a solution : When it comes 
to unpacking (did I hear a 
voice scream "keg's 
tapp«l"?) ...procrastination 
must prevail. . . 

' fjQjFce and Tammy, 

in the ii^er^ of good taste. 

i baive reftaip^from theuse of 

morp gra^i^ac terms when it 

comes loiMwigiig) •* 



J 




Page U> - C LARION'S CA LL — t'iarion State College. Fa.. Friday. Septemtwr 11. l»Kl 

New Heights For X-Country 



Cross country coach Bill Eng- 
lish is expecting not only a win- 
ning season from his Golden 
Eagles in 1981, but he is also 
predicting that two of his run- 
ners will be among the top con- 
tenders in the state. 

Bob Lindberg (senior, Mc- 
Keesport) returns as the top 
runner from last year's team. 
Lindberg is the District 18 NAIA 
10.000 meter champion from the 
1981 track season. English 
expects Lindberg and Ken Grib- 



schaw (senior, North Hunting- 
don) to share the responsibil- 
ity of leading the team. Grib- 
schaw is returning to colleg- 
iate competition after redshirt- 
ing a year. He was named All- 
American for his finish in the 
1980 NAIA marathon and ran a 
superb time of 2:21 at the Bos- 
ton Marathon this past April. 
He and Lindberg should be two 
of the top distance runners in 
the state. 
Other seniors adding their 



Gymnasts 
in Training 



After two years of rebuilding 
and a winning campaign in 
1980, the CSC women's 
gymnastics team has expanded 
and heads into a most pro- 
mising season. Though their 
lurst meet isn't scheduled until 
December, the team of nine 
rookies and five veteran 
gymnasts is already hard at 
work. According to Head Coach 
Gayle Truitt Bean, "there is a 
lot of team spirit and we need 
this total team effort if we want 
to be successful " 

Success is nothing new to 
these hardworking gymnasts. 
Eight of the ten newcomers to 
the team have been state 
champions, while two of the five 
veterans are collegiate win- 
ners. Freshmen added to this 
year's roster are: Shari 
Coleman (Washington), Mary 
Jo Gould (Buffalo, NY), Robin 
Green (Hamburg, NY), Judy 
Pomroy (Rochester, NY), Lori 
Porter (West Simsbury, CT), 
Tracey A Vail ( Washington ) , 
Stacey Rich (Wilmington, DE), 
Kim Stevenson (Ellington, CT), 
and Tracy Stone (North Char- 
leroi ) . 

Rounding out the Eagle team 
are returning gymnasts Leslie 
Davis, Kelly Trout, Meg 
Minderler, Carol Snyder, and 
student transfer Joanne Klein 
(Long Island, NY). 

In past seasons, the weakest 
event for the women has been 
the uneven bars and more depth 
within the team is expected to 
strenghten this event. Further- 
more, Truitt-Bean hopes that 



improvement will show the 
most in the floor exercise with 
the addition of more difficult 
tricks. 

Six of the fourteen gymnasts 
are attempting to master the 
"double full, " a maneuver that 
has not been seen at Clarion 
since Ann Woods last 
performed with the team in 
1979. 

Against the first competition 
at Division I level (Penn State), 
Truitt-Bean hopes to achieve a 
base score and continue to im- 
prove this mark until a scoring 
peak is reached at season's end. 
In addition, each woman has 
trained loyally during the 
summer and it is felt that this 
dedication will "pay off" on the 
score board. 

When outlining a goal for the 
forthcoming season, Coach 
Truitt-Bean commented, "I 
hope to realize all the potential 
that I see in the team " Un- 
doubtedly, the potential of the 
CSC women gymnasts will "pay 
off ' in victory. 

1981 Gymnastics Schedule 
Dec. 5 Cornell Invitational ... A 
Dec. 12 Penn State H 

1982 

Jan. 16 E. Strouds/Ed'boro . . H 

Jan. 23 Hofstra/Bridge H 

Jan. 29 Ohio State/ Iowa A 

Feb. 4 Slippery Rock A 

Feb. 6 Youngstown H 

Feb. 14 Indiana A 

Feb. 17 Pitt A 

Feb. 27 PSAS Champ E.S. 

Mar. 3 Kent State H 

Mar. 19-20 EAIAW 

Apr. 1-3 AIAW Div. I . . Mem. S. 




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ouse 



CORRECTION! 

The Hot Dog House 

is open every night 

until 3 A.M.! 

(Our last ad was incorrect) 



strength and leadership to the 
team are Bruce Kemmerer 
(Slatington) and Jude Hoffman 
(St. Mary's). They are the top 
800m men on the track and were 
the third and fourth runners in 
their first serious attempts at 
cross country racing last year. 
English is predicting drastic 
improvements in their already 
strong times as they both put in 
several hundred miles of train- 
ing this summer. 

Sophomore George Drushel 
(Girard) is cited as one of the 
key men on the 1981 team. Dru- 
shel divided his training last 
year between running and bas- 
ketball, but is now giving his en- 
tire attention to running. He set 
a personal record 10,000 meter 
time of 32 : 00 in August. 

Ron Glendenning ( sdpho- 
more, Washington) was the 
fifth runner on last year's team 
even though he suffered from 
illness and a lack of overall 
strength. English will rely on 
Glenndenning, Chris Keller 
(junior, Bradford), and Scott 
Delaney ( freshman, Jersey 
Shore) to provide strength to 
the team. Delaney is the team's 
top new runner, keeping pace 
with the veterans during prac- 
tice. 

Other promising rookies that 
will be counted on lo add depth 
are freshmen Mark Maurawski 
(Freeport) and Andy Bussam 
(Mechanicsburg) along with 
junior Scott Benton ( Emlenton). 

English feels there is more 
depth to this season's team than 
ever before at Clarion. He is 
very impressed by the team's 
enthusiastic attitude and dedi- 
cation. His outlook for an ex- 
cellent season is based on his 
runners' desire to work hard. 
English is confident that the 
team will represent Clarion 
well in competition throughout 
the state beginning on Septem- 



mm 



'(l..\RIO.VS (ALL — Clarion -Statt' College. Fa.. Frida> . .September 11. 19X1 — I'aj^e 1 1 



ONLY THE DIPPER KNOWS 

By Jeff Uippold 
College 

CLARION STATE at WEST LIBERTY . . . Eagles will soar to season 
opening victory ... as usual . . . CSC 19-6. 

U of CINCINNATI at PENN STATE . . . Talented Nittany Lions will 
crush out-manned Cincinnati . . . PSU 31-7. 

LOUISIANA ST. at NOTRE DAME . . . Fighting Irish wouldn't dare 
lose season opener under new coach Gerry Faust . . . ND 21-13. 

Pros 

PITTSBURGH at MIAMI . . . Dolphins are unbeatable at home in the 
Orange Bowl . . . almost . . . STEELERS 24-14. 

HOUSTON at CLEVELAND . . . Browns are coming off tough Monday 
night game . . . upset special of the week . , OILERS 24-21. 

NEW ENGLAND at PHILADELPHIA. . . Eagles will make easy 
work of inconsistent Patriots. . . EAGLES 21-7. 

BUFFALO at BALTIMORE . . . Bills out to prove that last year was 
no fluke... BILLS 28- 17. 

CINCINNATI at NY. JETS . 
Jets on a hunch . . . JETS 31-21. 
CHICAGO at SAN FRANCISCO 
leaky defense . . . BEARS 21-14. 

ATLANTA at GREEN BAY ... The Packers would need Bart Starr 
at QB to defeat the Falcons . . . FALCONS 28-14. 

LOS ANGELES at NEW ORLEANS . Loss of Ferragamo may hurt 
the Rams, but not enough to lose to Bum's Saints . . . RAMS 27-13. 

N. Y. GIANTS at WASHINGTON . . . Lowly Giants just never seem 
to get any better . . . REDSKINS 17-7. 

ST. LOUIS at DALLAS . . . Danny White, Tony Dorsett, a bad deal 
for the Cards . . . COWBOYS 24-10. 

DETROIT at SAN DIEGO . . . Chargers have too much fire power 
for improving Lions . . . CHARGERS 31-21. 

DENVER at SEATTLE . . . Seahawks finally win one at the King- 
dome . . . SEAHAWKS 17-14. 

TAMPA BAY at KANSAS CITY . . . Chiefs are hurting at QB, but 
defense will win this game . . . CHIEFS 17-10. 

OAKLAND at MINNESOTA . . . Raiders, Raiders, Raiders need 1 
say more ... RAIDERS 27-10. 



Both teams are unpredictable . . 
. Walter Payton will chew up 49ers 



fJTiniy^?^ 




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VIDEO CITY 

503 MAIN ST. 
226-4143 



Clarion at West Liberty 



Defending Pennsylvania Con- 
ference Champion Clarion State 
will open its 1981 gridiron cam- 
paign on the road against non- 
conference foe West Liberty 
State College on Saturday, Sept. 
12. 

A 1:30 p.m. kickoff is sched- 
uled for WLSC's Russek Field in 
a game that will see the Goldwi 
Eagles try and extend their five 
game winning streak over the 
Hilltoppers. 

CSC Head Coach Al Jacks, an 
overall coaching record of 122- 
42-5, will place 16 vetwan start- 
ers from 1980 in the starting 
lineup. The Golden Eagles will 
also be trying to improve mi 
their 9-2 overall record from a 
year ago, with visions of post- 
season play a p(»$sibility. 

West Liberty Head Coach 
John Westenhaver likewise re- 
turns 16 starters from 1980, but 
the Hilltopper mentCH* is coming 
off an 0-10 season marked by 
five losses in the closing se- 
conds. 

"They are a lot better than 
their rectMtl indicate," 
commented CSC's Jacks. "West 
Liberty had some tough luck 
during the 1980 season with 




their last second losses, but that 
is history and I'm sure they'll 
be fired up at their own field to 
revenge last year," added the 
veteran mentor. 

Clarion tripped the Hilltoppers 
a year ago 25-20 in a wild finish. 
CSC hit paydirt twice in the 
final eight minutes to forge into 
the 25-20 lead, but West Liberty 
quarterback Frank Zebrasky 
engineered a closing drive that 
left the signal caller only inches 
away from the winning touch- 
down as the gun sounded. 

Back to guide the WLSC of- 
fense is senior signal caller Ze- 
brasky with an over 50% career 
passing ratio. Hitting m\ aerials 
in 397 attempts ( 51 .4% > for 2,400 
yards in his career, Zebrasky 
also has his top pass catchers 
back in the fold from 1980. Split 
end Jeff Seckman and tight end 
Robbie Wilson return to form an 
experienced passing combin- 
ation in what could be ahighly 
expletive offense. Seckman 
caught 38 passes for 545 yards 
and three touchdowns m 19«l. 
one of the td's a 49 yard play 
against the Eagles. Wilson 
meanwhile latched onto 11 aer- 
ials, one good for a touchdown. 



Coming Soon. . . 

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Restaurant 

Pizza & Subs 
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Stuffed Shell, Manicotti 
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On defense. West Liberty 
returns seven veterans in their 
3-4 style. Down linemen Julius 
Wallace (99 tackiest, John Tn- 
veri (64 tackles) and Stacey Ag- 
new ( 100 tackles) return to give 
the Hilltoppers strength up 
front. The questionmarks could 
come behind the line. Back are 
WVIAC top tackier Rich Broth- 
ers (123 tackles) and Vic Gon- 
gola, but inside linebackers 
Paul Fillipovich and Mike Mar- 
tin have yet to be tested. Trans- 
fers, Fillipovich is at WLSC 
from Muskingum and Martin 
from Pitt. 

The secondary also could be 
suspect since only veterans Tim 
Keane and Eric Osterman are 
back for 1981. Keane pilf erred 
four enemy passes in 1980 from 
his free safety post and Oster- 
man had 73 tackles as tte 
strong safety Sure to be tested 
are cornerbacks John Zymanek 
(a walk on) and freshman Mark 
Nardone. The defense gave up a 
whopping 25 points per game in 
1981, a total that Westenhaver 
believes will be drastically im- 
proved with his veteran de- 
fense. 

Clarion meanwhile will lo(* 
to veteran receivers and a solid 
running game for its offensive 
exploits m 1981. Back are Kodak 
1st team All-American tight end 
Gary McCauley and all-confer- 
ence split end Bob Belts. Mc- 
Cauley, who set the single 
season pass catching record at 
CSC a yeal ago with 55, needs 
only 29 in 1981 to top former 
great Jim Becker. Belts mean- 
while, is coming off his best 
year at CSC in 1980 despite an 



injury that kept him out of the 
lineup the last three contests. 
Belts was on the receiving end 
of 37 aerials for 498 yards and 
three td's in 1980. Seniors, the 
talented duo will rejM-esent the 
offense as captains in 1981 . 

Starting at quarterback for 
the Golden Eagles will be junior 
Dave Dragovich. The Steelton, 
Pa. native saw limited action in 
1980 behind quarterback Bob 
Beatty, but Jacks is confident 
about his signal callw. "Dave 
has looked very good in prac- 
tice and we're c*onfident he will 
run the offense well this year," 
said Jacks. 

Making "Drag's" job easier 
than his predecessor will be a 
compliment of talented runners 
in 1981. Backfield tandem Jay 



Kumar and Dave Eury should 
be just what the Golden Eagles 
are looking for Kumar scamp- 
ered for 222 yards in the final 
two contests of 1980 showing he 
is ready for action. Eury, in his 
senior year, missed all of 1980 
due to a series of nagging in 
juries. A former backfield mate 
of star Gary Frantz, Eury is 
healthy and ready for the new 
year "Dave could lead the con- 
ference in rushing this year, 
that how much confidence we 
have in him, " echoed Jacks. 

On defense, CSC will be the 
strongest it has been in many 
years and that inclixies some 
good defensive clubs. The Ea- 
gles gave up only 9.7 points per 
game in 1980 and the defense 
gained a national ranking. 



Mfidr improved 



Clarion pioneered it's first 
competitive women's cross 
country team last year. It was a 
team that found itself 
struggling through the season 
due to injuries and a serious 
lack of depth. Coach Bill 
English sees his 1981 team as a 
drastic improvement over his 
small and inexperienced squad 
of last year. 

The entire 1980 team has 
retwned with more experience 
and strength. Top runner from 
last year, Kathy McCloskey 
(senior; New Brunswick), is 
patiently working her way back 
from a leg injury that kept her 
out of the last several meets ol 
the cross country and the entire 
track season. She Is currently 
running strongly and with 



continued progress will be one 
of the key ingredients for the 
team's success. 

Returning sophomores and 
letterwinners are Andrea 
Branton tFairview), Julie Fees 
(York), and Chris O'Conner 
(New Castle)— all in much im- 
proved condition. English leels 
that they will provide the depth 
needed for this year's season. 

The addition of two strong 
freshmen will enhance the 
team's chances of success. 
Maria Garcia ( Brentwood, 
N.J.» and Terry Conrad 
(Greensburg) came into the 
season with solid mileage back- 
grounds even though Conrad is 
still nursing a summer injury 
"Garcia and McCloskey could 
be among the top runners in the 
state," cites English. 



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Clarion State 
College 




Aid Tightened 



By Becky Young 

Changes concerning eligibil- 
ity for Guaranteed Student 
Loans were signed into law in 
August by President Reagan. 
The changes, which become ef- 
fective on Oct. 1, will curtail 
much unnecessary borrowing of 
tuition money. The new law for 
PA residents is administered 
through PHEAA in Harris- 
burg. 

During an interview earlier 
this week, Kenneth Grugel, 
newly enlisted Director of Fi- 
nancial Aid at CSC, explained 
how the changes will effect the 
amount of money loaned to stu- 
dents. Between 1978 and 1981 ail 
students could obtain a Guaran- 
teed Student Loan, commonly 
called a "bank loan," regard- 
less of parental income. Effec- 
tive Oct. 1, all families with an- 
annual income exceeding 
$30,000 must demonstrate a 
need for a government-funded 
loan. These families must fill 
out a "need analysis form", 
which is a PHEAA/BEOG ap 
plication devised by the State 
Department of Education and 
then submit it to Harrisburg. If 
it is determined that there is a 
need of less than $100, a Guar- 
anteed Student Loan will not be 
granted. If the need is between 
$100 and $500, the student may 
borrow the actual amount of his 
need as determined by the 
"need analysis." If the need is 
at least $500, between $500 and 
$1000 may be borrowed. A max- 
imum of $2,500 may be borrow- 
ed by an undergraduate student 
if there is a demonstrated need 
for this amount. 

Also effective Oct. 1, inde- 
pendent students will no longer 
be able to borrow $3000; a maxi- 
mum of $2,500 per year will be 
in effect for all students. "It ap- 
pears that all families across 
the country will have to send the 
financial aid offices a copy of 
their most recent income tax 
before obtaining a loan," stated 
Ken Grugel. 

At this point it is uncertain 
whether the interest rate of nine 
per cent for new borrowers will 
be increased. A student who ob- 
tained a Guaranteed Student 
Loan during the 1980-81 
academic year at an interest 
rate of seven per cent will main- 
tain this rate until he completes 
college. Any application receiv- 
ed before the Oct. 1 deadline is 
eligible for a GSL regardless of 
parental income. The applica- 



tions received after the dead- 
line will be ineligible if a need 
analysis farm ha snot been 
filled out and if the family had 
not demonstrated a need 
through this form. 

Grugel said, "What I'm urg- 
ing all students at Clarion to do 
is to get their applications to us 
as soon as possible prior to 
September 20. We then will try 
to complete a^ many applica- 
tions as possil|le by the Oct. 1 
deadline." 

As federal I officials con- 
structed guidelines during sum- 
mer for putting the new law in- 
to effect, students, banks, and 
campus financial aid officials 
accelerated tl^e processing of 
applications tq beat the Oct. 1 
deadline. Because of this it is 
estimated that, nationwide, as 
many as ninety per cent of 
Guaranteed Student Loans will 
be granted without being af- 
fected by the new law. 

For families not eligible for 
the Guaranteed Student Loan, a 
new program titled Parent 
Loan for Undergraduate Stu- 
dents (PLUS Loan) becomes ef- 
fective Oct. 1|. This loan pro- 
vides that parents of an under- 
graduate student may borrow 
up to $3,000 a year with an inter- 
est rate of 14 per cent and re- 
payment beginning 60 days 
after the loan is received. At 
this time if it appears that a 
need analysis form is not requir- 
ed since parents will be paying 
a substantially higher rate of in- 
terest, as well as making pay- 
ments while the student is still 
in school. "Additional changes 
in the Guaranteed Student Loan 
Program may be forthcoming, 
however, it appears that we 
should complete the 1981-82 as 
well as the 1982-83 school years 
without regulatory changes in 
the loan program. Additional in- 
formation for specific questions 
will be forthcoming from the fi- 
nancial aid office," stated Gru- 
gel. 

Ken Grugel, who is original- 
ly from suburban Cleveland, be- 
gan working at CSC in April of 
this year. He graduated from 
the University of Toledo in 1972 
with a Bachelor's degree in Ed- 
ucation and secondary in So- 
cial Science. In 1974 he complet- 
ed his master's program in Stu- 
dent Personnel Administra- 
tion at Ohio State University. 

Presently, Grugel and his 
family reside in the village of 
Marianne nearShipp«iviHe. 



Coming soon— .Northwest Bank is installing a 24-hour banking service located across from Wendy's. 
The service will be available to all Clarion residents who have an account with .\/W. 



Budget Passed 



Fees Increased 



A $28.1 million budget request 
for the 1982-83 fiscal year was 
approved Monday night by 
Clarion State College Trustees. 
The budget will now be 
submitted to the Board of State 
College and University 
Directors in accordance with 
the instructions of the Common- 
wealth Office of Budget and 
Administration. 

Although Clarion ended the 
1980-81 year with a balanced 
budget, the college could face a 
$1.2 million deficit in 1982-83 if 
the college is to provide the 
same level of programs and ser- 
vices. 

The $1.2 million deficit is 
without an increase in basic 
fees for students. A total of $17.1 
million is being requested from 
the state for the 1982-83 budget, 
with $11 million in anticipated 
student fees. 

The budget reflects a 
reduction of 20 employees from 
the college work force which 
would be required if the 
additional $1.2 million is not 
received through a higher state 
appropriation or an increase in 
student fees. 

The projected 575 employees 
will account tor 76.8 percent of 
the proposed budget, including 
salaries and wages and other 



benefits. Although Clarion now 
has a record enrollment of 5,407 
students, the number of 
employees has decreased from 
1974 when there were 628 
employees and an enrollment of 
5,142. 

Dr. Charles D. Leach, vice- 
president for administration, 
felt such a reduction would have 
a direct impact upon the quality 
of the educational activities at 
Clarion. 

A second semester increase 
of $38 in residence hall fees was 
also approved by the Trustees. 
The policy of the Board of State 
College and Univesity Directors 
require that the residence hall 
fees be set at a level to cover all 
direct costs of operation. 
Increases in utilities, personnel 
costs and other operating costs 
forced the adjustment of the 
rates. Effective Jan. 1, 1982 the 
residence hall room rate per 
occupant will be $400 per 
semester and $24 per week for 
the 1982 summer session. 

Along with the record enroll- 
ment at Clarion, Vice President 
for Student Affairs Donald Nair 
reported the current occupancy 
rate m the seven Common- 
wealth-owned residence halls is 
slightly more than 100 percent. 
A number of students are in 



temporary housing. The 
occupancy level at Forest 
Manor, a privately owned 
residence hall which is 
supervised by the college, is 
eight students below the 
capacity of 560. A total of 106 
students are being housed in 
Montgomery Hall at Venango 
Campus. 

The new student orientation 
during the summer attracted 
1,080 incoming students and 907 
parents and guests. An 
orientation at Venango Campus 
had a total attendance of 218. 

Louis F. Tripodi has been 
assigned responsibility as 
acting director of Student 
Development Services, 
Terri White is now acting 
director of Equal Opportunity 
gram (Act 101) and Richard 
J. Asberry is an academic 
advisor in the Equal 
Opportunity Program 

Trustees attending the 
meeting were President John J. 
McNulty. Dr. Syed K. Ali-Zaidi. 
Dr. Charles F Fox. Marcus 
Katzen, Edgar L. Lawton, Mrs. 
Mary C. O'Toole, William E. 
Sheridan, and Dennis 
McMaster. 

The next meeting ol the 
Trustees will be held Saturday, 
Nov. 14, at 10 am 



Page 2— CLARIONS CAH^-Clarion State College. Pa., Thursday. September 17, 1981 



CLARION'S CALL— Clarion State College. Pa., Friday. September 17. 1981— Page 3 




BMI Will Award $15,00) 



The 30th annual BMI Awards 
to Student Composers competi- 
tion will award $15,000 to young 



composers James G. Roy, Jr., 
BMI assistant vice president, 
Concert Music Administration, 



S^^ H Hj HB^^ H^ ■ ■ ■ I ^>^" ^'" ^^^''^ $15,000 to young Concert Music Admmistration, 

■ CU.D. Needs Improvement \ Research Programs 



By Scott (Hover 
Editor in Chief 
Last Tuesday afternoon, i 
was present at a meeting in 
which three different groups at- 
tended; State College and Uni- 
versities Directors (S.C.U.D.), 
activities oriented college per- 
sonnel, and student leaders 
from various activities on 
campus. The meeting was 
called by the (S.C.U.D.) board 
who's purpose is to serve as 
intermediaries between the 
state colleges and the Dept. of 
Education. In other wor(te, it is 
the S.C.U.D. board's job to get a 



feel for Clarion State College's 
present standing on certain 
issues and to report their 
findings to the Dept. of 
Education. 

The meeting, in my opinion, 
was not only unorganized and 
misguiding; it was also a great 
waste of the taxpayers money. 

The meeting started with a 
member of the S.CU.D. board 
asking a question to the 
president of the Black Student 
Union about misrepresentation 
of black's involvement in 
student activities here at 
Clarion State. The issue on 



black misrepresentation went 
on for over 35 minutes into the 
meeting. Granted, there is a 
small problem with this here at 
Clarion, but there are many 
more issues that are much 
more relevant to our campus at 
this time. 

When the board finally turned 
to the issue of housing, a much 
more relevant issue, the board 
only responded vaguely and 
directed the meeting toward 
another issue. The question of 
housing solutions didn't appear 
to interest the S.C.U.D. board in 
the least and this subject was 




ffie Gditot 




Dear Editor, 

According to the Clarion Bor- 
ough, 36 Greenville Avenue 
never struck anyone as being 
much of a place to live. But in 
the minds of many of the 
brothers and college students 
alike, since when has anyone 
said that the Clarion Borough is 
such a great place to live in? 

A recent article mentioned 
that the destruction of the Theta 
Xi house was provoked by the 
brother's anger at the estab- 
lishment. Add to that the 
monopolized administration 
and the ridiculous ordinances 
and zoning laws, and you might 
be closer to the real reasons. 
The headline of the article 
stated "Xi's Lose Charter!" 
Since when can the president of 
a college do that? Theta Xi is a 
national fraternity, fully sup- 
ported by the National Char- 
ter. The only thing that the 



president did was to Mdthdraw 
their recognition on campus, 
niey still have their charter 
and they are more organized 
than the administration may 
think. 

Fred D. Young, a loyal 
brother and a respected individ- 
ual of the community, was not 
removed from the office of pres- 
idency. How can he have been 
removed if he never held the 
office in the first place? As to 
date, a new executive board has 
been elected in office, but there 
will be no names mentioned. 
This is for the protection of the 
individual's reputation. No one 
else's character will be marred, 
as was the case of Mr. Young. 

Theta Xi Fraternity apolo- 
gizes to the community, facul- 
ty, and student body for the 
inexcusable behavior of the 
Brotherhood. They intend to 
better themselves and are in the 



Clarion's Call 

I Htm 1. Hafvty H«B; Plmw; 814-22(-23M 
CliriMSlatvCaltiflt. 
0mm. Pe<Ni$ylvMta 18214 



Editor-in-Chiet - Scott Glover 
Nows Editor - Nancy Keister 
Features Editor - Leslie Sedgwick 
Sports Editor - Dave Etzel 
Business Manager - 

Kevin Montgomery 
Layout Editor - Bobbie Snyder 
Photography Editor • Monty Gross 
Advertising Manager - Randy Latimer 
Circulation Manager • Kurt Ament 
Advisor - Ronald Wllshire ' 



STAFF Rodnay WMk*. Pu« L«ng Mark 
Popivchak Kalby Murphy Mik* Robin- 

I SM. Srig Stigwsrih Stevt Obtnrwtar. 
Mikt Strtntio Liu Pons Jtnm WH- 
ton Ettid Givm Lynne Glovtr Mm RmI- 

I Icy Tini REutcr, Joyce OragMosky. 
Tammy Zertk. Karen Calavrtti. BM 
Miitkryth Cheryl Smth. Jtll Diploid, 

' Ed Frank Jeanna Smtih 0»n«a Tarda! 
Barb McConneli Natalw Jehnton 0mm 
SepoWane Jenny Erney Abbi Lynn Cor- 

' win Carl Lias. Jane Langan Joe But 

I BKky Young Uta HeraiaM i-^iria Prt- 
debon Judy Acmu. Smw ApMbau*. 
Cynthia Rieke EHm OMfw Mary J« 
McGraw Tim Duntt JiN Brvbaktr. Carol 
Steward Uta Vant Laura Giartdom 
Slophanie BannM, TiMrtM McCoy. IM 



POLICY 
QiriM t CaN is pttMilMd tv«rV| 
Ikwttaf dnrint Hw sclml ytar 
m accordanct «Mi Ike scHoH 
calMdar. Tlw Cal acc^its cm- 
IriMiMS to Its catuMRS inm any 
so«rc« AH lettars puMslwd imist 
bear the author s nanw: howew. 
names wiN be withkeid upon re- 
quest. 

Tlw absohite deadline ier edi- 
teriti copy It 12 :00 p m. Monday. 
The Cafl reserves the nght te 
edit aU copy 

The epimon expressed m tte 
•dilariait are those ef the writws 
and Ml nocessarily the optnions of 
the coNogo er »t the sludent body 

AdvertiSMii Roles: 
Ospiay ods-t2 00 per cohmm mch 
N«io«ol-$ 15 per OfMo but. 



process of making a new pro- 
gram by which they can then 
hopefully gain the respect of ev- 
eryone again. The fraternity 
would also like to thank Hal 
Wassink, Dave Tomeo and the 
entire IFC of Garion in help- 
ing us to get started back on the 
right foot. 
Sincerely, 

Brothers of Theta Xi 
Dear Editor, 

My name is David DeFreese 
and I'm an inmate incarserated 
to prison for the sale of mari- 
juana. The sentence I'm serving 
is 3>4 to 7 years of which I have 
served five years thus far. I'm 
writing you in the hopes that 
you will print a small article in 
the student's newspaper asking 
if there is anFbne who would 
care enough to want to corres- 
p-ond with me as I have no 
family or relatives and it's been 
one hell of a lonely five years. 
Race, color, or creed does not 
matter. Thank you very much. 
Very truly yours, 
David DeFreese No. 76A 
354 Hunter Street 
Ossining, NY 10562 

Dear Editor, 

I am writing this in response 
to last week's letter concerning 
the short subject, "Henry Nine 
to Five." One viewer, and I am 
sure that there were others, 
found the film to be offen- 
sive. I do not really see what is 
so offensive about a naked 
cartoon. 

We are all supposed to be 
young adults, usually willing to 
accept mostly anything. It 
really strikes me funny that for 
example, on weekends when 
people get so drunk that they do 
not know where they are going 
and they throw up all over 
themselves and their rooms. 
Sure this is in poor taste; I see it 
all the time. And I accept it. 

One last comment to all those 
people, including the writer of 
last week's letter - grow up! 
This is Clarion State College not 
Clarion State Elementary 
School. 

Sincerely, 
^ - "Stuart GreentJefg " 



only discussed from five to ten 
minutes during the whole 
meeting. 

Two or three other subjects 
were touched on at this one hour 
meeting but were never looked 
at in any depth by the S.C.U.D. 
board because of the time limit- 
ation on the meeting. The 
meeting could've easily lasted 
all day if the S.C.U.D. board 
wanted a real feel for Clarion's 
stand on issues such as tuition 
raises, financial aid, college 
policies, etc. 

The S.C.U.D. board left this 
meeting under the impression 



that there was a problem with 
black representation on campus 
and without much more 
information than that. Although 
other meetings were probably 
held during their stay here at 
Clarion, the S.C.U.D. board was 
misguided very much at this 
one. If this meeting represented 
how other meetings were con- 
ducted by the S.C.U.D. board, it 
would only be appropriate to 
abolish this board or have it 
organized in a way that it would 
be beneficial to Clarion State 
College and other colleges in 
Pennsylvania. 



A Clarification 



Clarim's Call was approach- 
ed by a membo- of the Theta Xi 
fraternity and was requested to 
retract a story that appeared in 
the first issue with the head- 
line "Xi's Lose Charter". Upon 
gaining interviews with Dr. 
Donald Nair and Dr. Charles 
Leach, the Call's position must 
be to stand by our article, with a 
clarification in regard to the 
hearline. "Lose Charter" as we 
used it applies only to the Xi's 
on-campus status, since recog- 
nition as a legal campus entity 
has been withdrawn by Presi- 
dent Thomas Bond. This status 
is still in effect. Dr. Leach 
stated, "The conditions to 
secure re-recognition have not 
changed." These conditions 



aiH)ear in the August 27 issue of 
the Call. The Call has in the 
meantime learned that while 
representatives of the Xi's Na- 
tionals, (of which the Xi's are 
still active charter members), 
have spoken to the administra- 
tion, no steps have been taken to 
rectify the acticMis that precipi- 
tated the revocation of the 
campus charter. 

Clarion's Call, however, 
wholeheartedly supports the 
administration's strong wish 
that the Theti Xi's return as a 
recognized and vital fraternity 
upon completion of the requir- 
ed rectifications. The Call hopes 
to see the Xi's remain a part of 
the Greek system at Clariwi. 



Dear Editor: 
I wish to reply to Celeste 

Montogomery, whose letter 
criticizing the showing of the 
cartoon, "Henry Nine to Five, 
appeared in this column last 
week. 

I am an avid Center Board 
committee member and also 
the projectionist who present- 
ed the cartoon that was shown 
before the film, "Ordinary Peo- 
ple, " to over 1,000 students 
during the course of the week- 
end. 

I would like to say that at the 
completion of the cartoon, both 
nights, approximately 99 
percent of the students 
applauded with a ferocity I've 
never seen before experienced 
at a screening. 

This cartoon was not specifi- 
cally ordered by Center Board, 
but after viewing the cartoon 
and seeing the student's reac- 



tions, I realized that his is what 
the students would like to see 
more of. 

It is very annoying to me that 
one particular student ( Celeste 
Montgomery) would seek to 
erase that first small step to- 
ward improving the entertain- 
ment at our college to 20th cen- 
tury standards. 

As a committee mem- 
ber I help choose films that I 
feel will satisfy today's young 
adults, which we all are. Cen- 
ter Board wishes to cater to the 
majority, not the minority of 
CSC students and it is partic- 
ularly obvious to me that the 
majority enjoyed the cartoon 
selection. I sincerely hope that 
this doesn't turn out to be anoth- 
er case in which a vocal minor- 
ity dictates what will be shown 
to the majority. 

Sincerely, 

Gordon Malone 




• It: I 



spread the word! 




PSC 



In the woods .. . 
or on the street, 
Help keep America 
looking neat! 

Give a hoot! Doiift poUiile! 



The National Research Coun- 
cil announces its 1982 Research 
Associateship Awards Pro- 
grams for research in the sci- 
ences and engineering to be 
conducted in 18 federal re- 
search institutions, whose lab- 
oratories are located through- 
out the United Stales. The 
programs provide Ph.D scien 
lists and engineers of usual 
promise and ability with oppor- 
tunities for research on jwrob- 
lems largely of their own choos- 
ing yet compatible with the 
research interests of the sup- 
porting laboratory. Initiated in 
1954, the Associateship Pro- 
grams have contributed to the 
career development of over 3500 
scientists ranging from recent 
PhD recipients to distinguish- 
ed senior scientists. 

Approximately 250 new full- 
lime Associateships will be 
awarded on a competitive basis 
in 1982 for research in chemis- 
try, engineering, and mathe- 
matics, and in the earth, en- 
vironmental, physical, space, 
and life sciences. Most of the 
programs are open to lx)th U.S. 
and non-U. S. nationals, and to 
both recent Ph.D holders and 
senior investigators. 

Awards are made for a year 
with" possible extensions 
through a second year; senior 
applicants may request shorter 



tenures. Stipends range from 
$22,400 a year for recent Ph.D's 
to approximately $50,000 a year 
for Senior Associates. Al- 
lowances are mde for reloca- 
tion and for limited professional 
travel during tenure. The host 
federal laboratory provides the 
Associate programmatic sup- 
port including facilities, support 
services, and necessary equip- 
ment. 

Applications ti^ the Research 
Council must be postmarked no 
later than Janjiary 15, 1982. 
Awards will bei aonounced in 
April. 

Information on specific re- 
search opportunities and fed- 
eral laboratories, as well as 
application materials, may be 
obtained from the Associate- 
ship Office, JH 610-Dl, 2101 Con- 
stitution Avenue, N.W., Wash- 
ington, DC. 20418, (202) 389- 
6554. 




The first equals sign de- 
noted by - was used by 
Robert Record in his al- 
gebra text The Whetstone 
of Witte. London, 1557. 
He chose the symbol be- 
cause "no two things can 
be more equal" than two 
parallel straight lines. 




has announced. He added that 
the deadline for entering the 
1981-82 competition will be Feb- 
ruary 16, 1982. 

Established in 1951 in cooper- 
ation with music educators and 
composers, the awards 
program is sponsored by 
Broadcast Music, Inc., the 
world's largest music licensing 
organization. The contest is de- 
signed to encourage the 
creation of concert music by 
young composers and to aid in 
their musical education through 
cash awards. Prizes ranging 
from $500 to $2,500 are awarded 
at the discretion of the judges. 
To date, 261 students, ranging in 
age from 8 to 25, have received 
BMI Awards. 

Roy noted that the 1981-82 
competition is open to student 
who are citizens or permanent 
residents of the Western 
Hemisphere and who are 
enrolled in accredited 
secondary schools, colleges or 



conservatories, or are engaged 
in private study with recognized 
and established teachers 
anywhere in the world. Contest- 
ants must be under 26 years of 
age on December 31, 1981. 
There are no limitations as to 
instrumentation, stylistic con- 
sideration or length of work 
submitted. Students may enter 
no more than one compostition, 
which need not have been com- 
posed during the year of entry. 

Compostions, which are 
entered under pseudonyms, are 
considered by a preliminary 
panel of judges before going to a 
final panel. 

Last year's Preliminary 
Judges were George 

Costinesco, Gerald Warfield 
and Frank Wigglesworth, with 
Ulysses Kay serving as Con- 
sultant. The Final Judges were 
David N. Baker, Arthur Cohn, 
Marc- Antonio Consoli, Brian 
Fennelly. William Hibbard, 
Henri Lazarof, Gunther 
SchuUer, Jose Serebrier, David 
Stock, Robert Ward and Ellen 



Taaffe Zwilich, with William 
Schuman as Presiding Judge 
and Permanent Chairman of 
the judging panel. The amount 
of each prize and the number of 
prizes awarded are at the 
discretion of the final judging 
panel. IN the 1980-81 
competition nine winners 
ranging in age from 14-25 were 
presented awards at a reception 
at the St. Regis-Sheraton Hotel 
in New York City on May 14, 
1981. 

Five previous winners of BMI 
Awards to Student Composers 
have won coveted PUlitzer 
Prizes in Music. They are 
George Crumb, Mario David- 
ovsky, Donald Martino, Joseph 
C. Schwantner and Charles 
Wuorinen. 

The 1981-82 competition 
closes February 16, 1982. 
Official rules and entry blanks 
are available from James G. 
Roy, Jr., Director, BMI Awards 
to Student Composers, 
Broadcast Music, Inc., 320 West 
57th St., New York. NY inoi*» 




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AND 





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Casual boots are benchcrafted by skilled 
^^m^^l hands, not rolled off an assembly line. So 

while our styles may change, Frye quality 

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Page 4— CLARION'S CALI^-Clarion State College. P«.. Tliursday. September 17. IWl 



CLARION'S CALI^-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday, September 17. 1981— Page 5 



CAS Staff Appointinents Made Scholarshig^ Available 

Three appointments to the AKsnri;itinii inWiishinotnn r^ r administerine and exeruf ini> d^»..o.,i. ;„ u^..„^ ^s o . barh^lnr's ^art^ in VnaUeh H mi 



Three appointments to the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students (CAS) staff in Har- 
risburg are announced by 
president Sandi Johnson. 

Joyce Cheepudom, formerly 
of Denver, Col., has been 
appointed executive director of 
the association which serves as 
a lobbying group for Penn- 
sylvania's state-owned col- 
leges and university. Ms. Chee- 
pudom has served as the dir- 
ector of development for the 
United States Student 



Association inWashington, D.C. 
A graduate of York College, 
she majored m elementary 
education and served as vice 
president of the Student 
Pennsylvania State Education 
Association. 

"CAS will be involving 
students in fighting for their 
rights and helping them gain 
access to quality education in 
Pennsylvania at the lowest 
price, " she said recently. 

As executive director, she 
will be responsible for 



administering and executing 
office policy and will serve as 
liason with state agencies 
involved in education. She also 
will serve as a liason with 
national and state student 
groups and will disseminate 
information from those grou(^. 
Brenda Burd, a native of 
Reading, has been aj^inted 
legislative director for the 
association. A graduate of 
Dickinson College, she majored 
in political science with a minor 
in psychology. Ms. Murd served 
an internship with the 



Pennsylvania House of Repre- 
sentatives Consumer Affairs 
Committee and also had an in- 
ternship with the Cumberland 
County Commission's. 

Her responsibilities include 
lobbying in the state capital to 
show students' views on bills 
and to persuade legislators to 
vote favoring students. 

Barbara Fahey, a native of 
Taylor, has been appointed 
public relations director. A 
graduate of Bloomsburg State 
College, she earned her 



Student Solidanty Day 



The United States Student 
Association (USSA) and the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students (CAS) in Harrisburg 
will support the AFL-CIO's 
"Solidarity Day" here on Sept. 
19. 

Hearing 
On Aging 

By Tammy Greenawait 

Students and faculty mem- 
bers of Clarion State College are 
invited to participate in a Re- 
gional Hearing on Aging at the 
Riemer Center. September 16. 

It is one of 11 R^ional Con- 
ferences held to iH-qrare for the 
National White House Confer- 
ence on Aging held in Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

The N.W.H.C. is held every 10 
years to develop programs, pol- 
icies, and solutions for the prob- 
lems and concerns of the elder- 
ly- 
Attendants are given the op- 
portunity "to react to 40 resolu- 
tions drafted during the State 
White House Conference on Ag- 
ing held last March in Hershey, " 
said Gorham L. Black, Jr., Sec- 
retary of the State Department 
of Aging and coordinator of the 
Commonwealth's White House 
Conference on Aging activities. 

The local conference will be 
held at the Riemer Coffee 
House, September 16, beginning 
at 10:00 a.m. to noon and from 
1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. It is ad- 
vised that those attending bring 
a box lunch. 



POWERLIFTING 
TOURNAMENT 

•SQUAT 

•BENCH 
I •DEADLIFT 

I 

CLEARFIELD, PA 

OCT. 24, 1981 
CLOSED CONTEST 

CALL FOR DETAILS 

CONTACT: 

CHUCK LAMANTIA 

226-2930 



) I 



Marchers will be assembling 
on the west slope of the Wash- 
ington Monument and will be 
addressed by natifxially-known 
leaders and prominent enter- 
tainers. 

The USSA Board of Direc- 
tors voted to full endorse parti- 
cipation in "Solidarity Day" at 
a recent meeting conducted at 
the University of Wisconsin- 
Madison campus. 

Doug Tuthill, USSA coordina- 
tor for th e event, said, "It is 
essentia] that all people who 
care about social and economic 
justice rally together Sept. 19 to 
oppose President R(Miald Rea- 
gan's taking from the poor to 
give to the rich. We are all 
proud of the fact that stu- 
dents are playing a prominent 
role in the organizing of this 
historic event. 

Joyce Qieepudom, executive 
director of CAS, said students 
should show solidarity with the 
labor people who are protest- 



ing drastic cuts in the federal 
budgets. "The federal cuts in 
aid are placing more financial 
responsibility on the state 
level", she noted. Thus, she 
said, there is less money going 
from those sources to students. 
"CAS has information avail- 
able to students who wish to 
participate in 'Solidarity Day'," 
she added. 



Details may be crf>tained by 
contacting Ms. Cheepudom or 
Brenda Burd, legislative di- 
rector, at the CAS office, of- 
fice 410, 240 N. Th ird St., 
Payne-Shoemaker Building, 
Harrisburg. The office |Aone 
number for the lobbying group 
for Pennsylvania's state-owned 
institutions of higho*. educa- 
tion is (717) 233-7618. 




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bachelor's degree in English. 
Ms. Fahey formerly was 
employed as a bureau reporter 
with the Scranton Times-Sun- 
day Times. 

She will be responsible for 
maintaining state-wide and 
campus media relations for the 
association. 

Ms. Johnson also announced 
that Connie Sloan, a student at 
Slippery Rock State College, 
has been granted an internship 
with CAS for the fall semester. 
Ms. Sloan is secretary to the 
CAS executive board and is 
majoring in business adminis- 
tration and public relations. She 
will assist the staff with 
organizing and public relations 
work. 



Texas Instnimetits 
Slimline TI-J5." 




Ecofioinical 

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The Slimline TI-35 com- 
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contents whether the 
unit is on or off. Power 
to handle a wide range 
of problems. . . from al- 
gebra and trigonometry 
to statistical analyses. 
AOS™ algebraic operat- 
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Liquid crystal display 
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up to 2 years of opera- 
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from Texas Instruments. 

COLLEGE 

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CENTER 



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Ten $300 scholarships will be 
awarded this year to Clarion 
State College studaits by the 
Clarion State College Alumni 
Association. 

Students must have complet- 
ed one year at Clarion and are 
currently a full time student to 
be eligible for the scholarships. 
Application forms and further 
instructions may be obtained at 
the Alumni House on Wood 
Street. 

The Alumni Association is a 
private organization for the 
support of Clarion State College 
through the organization of spe- 
cial activities and publications 
for Clarion graduates and cur- 
rent students. 

Completed aj^lications for 



the scholarships must be 
received at the Alumni House 
by Sept. 30, 1981. The Alumni 
Association Directors will make 
the final awards during its Oc- 
tober board meeting, 
tober board meeting. 

A review of the applicants 
will center on both their stand- 
ing at the college and need. 

Two (A the 10 scholarshiops 
will be presented to sons and 
daughters of alumni, with one 
parent of the student required 
to have graduated from Clar- 
ion. The remaining 
ion. The remaining scholarships 
do not have the same require- 
ment, but students who have a 
graduate parent should make a 



special note on the amplication 
material. 

The Alumni Association spon- 
sora a number of special activ- 



ities each year, including 
Homecoming in the fall and 
Alumni Weekend in May. An 
alumni bulletin is published for 



graduates three times a year 
and special tours are also ar- 
ranged for alumni through the 
Alumni Association. 



Incident Reports 



ELECTRONIC EARRING AND PIN- Hot. red 
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Guaranteed to lite up your nite life. Send $6.00 for 
one or $10.00 for two to: TRADING. Box 1007-A, War- 
wick. R.I. 02888 



Most CSC students assume 
Clarion is a haven of law and 
order. Think again! Here are 
some examples of criminal mis- 
chief from the past week. 

The Pennzoil station at the 
corner of 8th and Main was the 
scene of a prank at 7:30 a.m., 
Sept. 8, when tires were rolled 
from the station onto Main 
Street. The owner o the sta- 
tion was called in to retrieve the 
tires. There are presently no 
leads as to who perpetrated the 
crime. Looks like another un- 
solved mystery for the police 
blotter. 

Four cases of beer were 
reported stolen from the Roost 
Sept. 8 at 7:20 p.m. Police 
arriving at the scene discovered 
that the suspects had entered 
the building via a side door after 
breaking a window. The inci- 
dent is currwitly under inves- 



tigation, but it is doubtful that 
the beer will ever be seen again. 
At 9:05 the same night, the 
police department was in- 
formed by an anonymous caller 
that a rope had been strung 
across Wood Street in the 
vicinity of 3rd and 4th Avenues. 
Details on the incident are un- 
available - perhaps whoever 



stole the beer did it. 

Residents at Riverview Drive 
were disturl)ed by someone 
throwing tomatoes at windows 
Sept. 9 at 7 p.m. The vegetable 
pitcher has not yet been appre- 
hended, although police are on 
the lookout for a tall, green man 
saying "Ho, Ho, Ho," repeat- 
edly. 



Activities Day Set 



Activities day 1981 is 
scheduled for this Sunday in 
hopes it will provide better 
acquaintence between students 
at CSC, and the many organiza- 
tions that exsist on campus. 

This will be the fifth annual 
Activities Day. Hal Wassink, 
co-ordinator of student 



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adventure? 
»ur Schedule. 



If you're looking for a 
challenge, look to Army ROTC 
arK) find out what excitement 
is all at)out. You'll get the mental 
and physical challenges provided by 
Army ROTC adventure training pro- 
grams . . . orienteering, survival train- 
ing, white water raft trips, and a lot of 
other sports you've probably never 
tried before. Army ROTC ... live with 

a challenge. 

ARMY ROTC 

LEARN WHAT 
ITTAKESTOLEAD 

For More Information Contact: 

Major Vic Bowser 

226-2292 

or visit me at Thorn 1 

across from the 

tennis courts 



activities, feels that this year 
will be better than ever. 
Wassink says that activities 
day is an excellent chance for 
students to get to know the 
many organizations that are 
available to them at CSC, in an 
informal and casual setting. 

Each organization will have 
an assigned area along the 
large sidewalk between Peirce 
and Harvey extending to 
Stevens. Here the organization 
will have displays, exhibits, and 
hand-outs, along with group 
members to answer any 
questions concerning that 
particular group. Racket, 
which was provided by Center 
Board, will perform outside 
Stevens until 4:00 P.M. It is 
reminded that in the event of 
rain all activities will take place 
inside Marwick-Boyd Audi- 
torium. 

At 7:00 p.m. Sunday evening 
the Interfraternity and Pan- 
hellenic Councils will sponsor 
the movie. Stir Crazy, starring 
Richard Pryer and Gene 
Wilder, which will also take 
place in the auditorium and cost 
is$1.00with valid ID. 

SnaiBB 

in our lives 

REDUCING YOUR 
RISK OF CANCER 

Some encouraging newt 
for Americans is recent ad- 
vice from the National Can- 
cer Institute. It reports that 
we can markedly reduce our 
risk of getting cancer by 
eating less, by eating a bal- 
anced, low-fat, high-fiber 
diet, by reducing alcohol 
consumption to moderate 
amounts and by stopping or 
reducing smoking. 




This report was the first 
of its kind by the govern- 
ment's main cancer-fighting 
£^ency. It was made in 
response to a growing body 
of evidence that seems to 
link diet and cancer. 



Page6— CLARION^^Sj^Lj^larion Stat^^ September 17, 1981 

Largest Enrollment 



CLAKIONS 1 ALb-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thu rsday, September 17. 1 »H1— Pag e 7 



More students are now at- 
tending Clarion State College 
than in the history of the school. 
A total of 5,407 students have 
enrolled for the fall semester of 
the 1981-82 academic year, the 
largest number since the 1975-76 
year when 5,262 students at- 
tended Clarion. 

Clarion has maintained a 
steady enrollment since 1975-76, 
with only a slight change each 
year. Last year's full-time 
equivalent enrollment was 
4,790, down from the 4,847 
during 1979-80. 

Clarion's full-time equivalent 
figure for students showed a 
marked increase, with 4,937 en- 
rolled. Full-time equivalent fig- 
ures combine the number of 
part-time students with full- 
time students for an average 
figure. 

"We don't have a complete 
explanation for the increased 
enrollment," said Dr. Dana 
Still, provost and vice-presi- 
dent for academic affairs. "The 
college has maintained a stable 
enrollment over the years and 
has established a sound aca- 
demic reputation. The increase 
could be the result of the tight 
employment situation, with stu- 
dents wanting a college edu- 
cation to help in obtaining a 
position. The increase could 
also be the result of in- 
creases in higher costs of edu- 
cation, with more students 
turning to public institutions 
like Clarion." 



Clarion has also expanded its 
base of students, with the aver- 
age student traveling approxi- 
mately 200 miles one way to 
attend Clarion. 

The cost of attending Clar- 
ion is one of the least expen- 
sive rates in the entire state, 
with an annual cost of $2,815 for 
all mandatory fees. 

A further breakdown of this 
year's enrollment figures shows 
4,340 full-time undergraduate 
and 172 part-time undergrad- 
uate students at the Clarion 
Campus. Venango Campus in 
Oil City has 253 full-time and 324 
part-time students. Clarion also 
has 109 full-time and 209 part- 
time graduate students. 

Clarion experienced the start 
of its dramatic growth in the 
1%0's. In 1962-63, a total of 2,240 
students were enrolled, showing 
a full-time equivalent of 2,162. 



Crop 




Seekers of the Supernatural, a presentation by Kd and Lorraine Warren, will begin at H: l.i p.m. in the 
Chapel Auditorium Sept. 23. Students will be admitted tree with a valid CSC I.D. 



Time 



The annual C.R.O.P. Walk 
will take place this year on Sept . 
26. Walkers will again leave the 
First Presbyterian Church on 
Wood Street, Clarion, at 7:30 
a.m. for the 11 mile trek for the 
hungry. Clarion area people of 
all sorts walk to raise funds in 
support of development pro- 
grams - such as well-digging 



and road building - that are 
helping people help themselves 
in more than 50 countries, in- 
cluding the USA. Twenty-five 
per cent of the funds collected 
through this walk on the 26th will 
come back to Clarion County for 
use in keeping electricity on for 
old folks and so on. 

CROP hunger walkers walk a 
little so others don't have to 
walk so much. In much of the 
world, women spend hours 
every day walking to get water. 
Men walk to work. Children 
walk to school, if there is one. A 
family may walk 15 miles or 



more just to reach the nearest 
medical facility. 

The money each CSC student 
and faculty staff walker raises 
will make a difference, here in 
Clarion County and abroad. 
Please stop by the sign-up table 
in Chandler Dining Hall lobby 
week days from 11:30 a.m. to 1 
p.m. to pick up CROP sponsor 
sheets and further information. 



There will also be a table at 
Activities Day, Sunday after- 
noon, Sept. 20, and forms will be 
available there. 

An interested student or 
staff faculty walker can get 
forms from either Dr. Bob 
Girvan, 226-2276 or Mrs. Pat 
Payne, 226-2378 on campus or 
Ms. Susan Marston, 226-7139 in 
town. 



ATTENTION - OFF CAMPUS STUDENTS 



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Lewnii^ To Love the Computer 

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A College 
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Everyone 



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Pick up your copy today. 

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FEATURES 



Where Should I Eat? 



It is the typical, ho-hum 
kind of day at Clarion as you, 
the All-American student trek 
to Chandler for your average 
bland meal. Suddenly, in- 
spiration occurs and the 
wheels start to churn! (quite 
an accomplishment for 
some.) You have discovered 
the answer to saving your 
precious tastebuds from bore- 
dom—fast food restaurants. 

In Clarion, the number of 
eateries is continually grow- 
ing. For the chicken freaks 
there is a Kentucky Fried 
Chicken, which boasts, "It's 
finger lickin' good." (refer- 
ing to the chicken, no doubt.) 
If you are a normal burger, 
fries and Coke fan, then 
Wendy's is the place. (Try the 



delicious Frosty while you're 
there.) For those that are 
bothered by the Big Mac 
Attack or have a "thing" for a 
clown with red hair and a 
yellow suit, McDonald's is the 
hotspot. The Home of the 
Whopper is just a stone's 
throw away - namely Burger 
King at the shopping center. 

Of course, if these places 
are not good enough for you 
palate, then visit one of the 
other eateries. There are 
several pizza places, includ- 
ing Pizza Pals, which is 
located just seconds from the 
campus in the 800 Center. Or 
the ever popular Fox's Pizza 
Den delivers to students free 
from 5-11:30. Then again 
there is one of Clarion's 



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ncore rius 



Resale Consignment Cothing Store 

JEANS & SWEATERS 

WINTER COATS 



Located in Shock's 
Office Supply Building 

22 S. 6th Ave., Clarion 
Phone 226-7971 




St^ CK €Ut/ct SW4U4€/ 



trademarks Bob's Subs, 
which makes delectable hoag- 
ies and sandwiches. Also, a 
new eatery is set to open 
shortly - Collegio Italian 
Restaurant which will serve 
pizza and subs. It is located 
beside G.C. Murphy. 

It seems that every time 
you blink there is another fast 
food "joint" springing up. 
Don't just stand there drool- 
ing, get to one of these places 
and munch out. 

Onry At 
Clarion 

Only at Clarion do roomies 
save pennies in a shot glass for 
a "special reason." 

Only at Clarion do people 
bring popcorn and bowls to 3-D 
movies. 

Only at Clarion does an after- 
noon party last until sunrise. 

Only at Clarion do people go 
to college to enhance their 
knowledge, but spend half the 
time destroying brain cells. 





Of all salt produced each 
year, only about three per- 
cent is used at table 
for human consumption. 




Its Here! 

featuring 30 of the most 

popular electronic games 

in the country 



NEW HOURS: 
MON.-THURS 
FBI. -SAT. 
SUN. 



HAM-IAM 
11 AM-? 
1 PM-IAM 



503 Mam St 

Clarion 

226-4143 





CINDY SAMS 



SANDY POTTS 



Karat Korner 



July 3, 1981, Mark Wick of 
Baltimore, MD (presently the 
Sig Tau president here at 
Clarion) popped the question to 
Cindy Sams of Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Wedding bells set to ring June 4, 
1983. 

Sandy Potts of Phillipsburg, 
Pa. recently became engaged. 
On September 4, 1981, Jim 

CSCB And 
PSAC 

Vacancies on the Clarion 
State Conduct Board and the 
Presidential Students Advisory 
Committee were announced 
Monday by Clark Spence, 
Student Senate COC Director. 

Students interested in serving 
on either the CSCB or the PSAC 
may contact the Student Senate 
at 232 Egbert Hall for com- 
mittee applications. Freshmen 
are especially encouraged to 
apply. 

The Conduct Board is involv- 
ed with disciplinary procedures 
at CSC. As a panel, it will 
review, hear, and legislate dis- 
ciplinary disputes. 

The Presidential Student Ad- 
visory Committee is comprised 
of students who, as a panel, act 
as an advisory counsel to 
President Bond. 



Gonder, a Penn State alumni 
(also from Phillipsburg) asked 
Sandy to become his future 
wife. The wedding is to occur in 
the fall of 1983. 

You, too, can become in- 
volved in "Karat Korner'. If you 
have recently become engaged 
or know of anyone on campus 
who has, contact the Call. 



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Maine is the only state in 
the United States whose 
name has one syllable. 



JOIN IN THE FUN! 

at 

Susan Stehle 
Dance Studio 

MAIN STREET, CLARION 

STARTING MON., SEPT. 21 
DANCERCISE CLASS 

Combination of Jazz, Disco 
& Exercise 

CALL 226-8639 (afternoon) or 
226-6105 (evenings) 



CLASS SIZE LIMITED FOR 
INDIVIDUALIZED INSTRUCTION 



«-t«a»»»«ii« 



'••■•••■•S 



Page 8^C LARIONS CALb-Clarion State College. Fa.. Thursday. September 17, 1981 



It Goes 
Without Saying 



By Joyce and Tammy 
It all started after the movie 

"Urban Cowboy" you 

guessed it it's the Western 

Craze and it's still in full bloom. 
Whether it's star-studded plaid 
shirts, leather belts with 12- 
pound turquoise buckles or 
pointed toe riding boots that 
leave your feet in a permanent 
triangular form . . . it's ride'em 
cowboy all the way. 

What drives the individual to 
wearing sjwirs? Why does one 
pour himself into a l&^gallon 
hat? Why? Because it's excit- 
ing, and of all the current 
fashion trends, it's probably the 
most comfortable. Besides, it's 
fun. How can people resist the 
temptation to show off their 
Bronco-Billy style on an elect- 
ric bull or purchase smooth 
leather hats that would put Roy 
Rogers and Dale Evans' head 
gear to shame? As far as com- 
fort goes, some would just pre- 
fer to trod around in Levis and 
Lees anyway. 

Face it, the Western look is 
addicting. People are attracted 
to looking like they just rode off 
into the sunset on a Palamino. 

Think about it western 

attire is very versatile; a 
person can slide into a pair of 
blue-jeans, slip into a pair of 
snake-skin boots, slip into a 
checkered shirt ana go out for a 
night on the town or just sit 
home, crack open a 12-pack and 
catch a re-run of Clint East- 
wood in "High Plains Drifter! " 



Deep inside, don't we some- 
times wish that we could've 
lived in those days of bar brawls 
and rodeos - when the men were 
rough, the women tough, and 
life in the west was truly wild! 
If you didn't particularly care 
for a person, you just gritted 
your teeth and blew him away 
with your trusty Colt 45 ( not the 
16 ouncers). Well, let's not get 
carried away - "How the West 
Was Won" did have a few un- 
pleasant memories - loss of 
loved ones on the Oregon Trail, 
Rocky Mountain spotted fever 
and the infamous ghost towns. 
But it's not so much the histm-y 
of the west that brings about 
this current western trend, it's 
the attitude of the west that 
lives on. 

Having to deal with the world- 
ly problems of today and our 
own daily hassles, we want to be 
carefree cowboys and cowgirls - 
at heart. There are those of you 
who are all yippee-i-o about it 
and there are those of you who 
are just mildly phased by it - but 
you all enjoy it. People are 
essentially the same, whether 
they are into the western look, 
( we are occasionally ) , the disco 
look, (personally, we aren't), 
the preppy look, (no way), or 
just your average college 
student bum-around look 
(that's us). It's the enjoyment 
we get out of how we look that 
makes us follow the trends. And 
what's wrong with that? 




^A*^'^^'^ CALl^-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday, September 17. 1981— Page 9 



New Women's Dorm at Sixth ami Wood. 



New Housing 



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Souttif on SouBi 



The new Van Halen album 
"Fair Warning" is a step 
farther in the same direction 
that many new young "heavy 
metal" fans have been avidly 
following for some time now. 
The "heavy metal" cliche has 
been heaped on many groups, 
but when I listen to Van Halen 
its the only word that comes to 
mind. 

The album kicks off with an 
introduction to stun-guitar by 
the one and only self-pro- 
claimed guitar wizard Ed Van 
Halen. The song itself "Mean 
Street" is a narrative of a 
young punk growing up in a 
big city and realizing the 
world as it really is. There is 
plenty of flash guitar work 
and explosive drumming on 
this track. 

The albums highlights in- 
clude the above track and a 
fast paced rocker with Ed Van 
Halen's maniac guitar 
squeals and rapid fire lead 
lines entitled "Sinners Swing" 
a fast paced jam with an 
irritating vocal by David Lee 
Roth. Another screamer is 
"Unchained" a real crowd 
pleaser for years in the Van 
Halen show and finally put on 
vinyl. The album's best song 
is probably "So This Is Love" 
an excellent song with an Ed 
Van Halen iqIq . § )a cAisA 
Holdsworth style. The blues- 



Van Halen can play more than 
Heavy Metal music. 



By Tina Keuter 
Are you tired of drab green 
walls that remind you of an in- 
sane asylum? Does the noise of 
blaring stereos cause baldness 
to your flowing locks? Are you 
just fed up with dorm living? 
Have I got an alternative living 
style for you! 

A new women's dorm (sorry 
men) has recently opened at 
Sixth and Wood Streets, next to 
Fox's Pizza. Talk about home 
delivery! The proprietor, Mr. 
Shook is also the owner of the 
County Seat Restaurant and 
Shook's Supply Co. He was re- 
ceptive and helpful in explain- 
ing the apartment building and 
the privileges of its occupants. 

The building is one-story and 
contains living quarters for 30 
girls. These quarters can each 
house two to four girls, depend- 



ing upon thte size of the room. 
Each individual living area has 
bunk beds and is fully carpeted, 
air-conditioned and paneled. 
There are also • two small 
lounges, one which contains a 
TV. For the culinary whiz there 
are two kitchens, one with a re- 
frigerator. There is a bathroom 
with five showers and a laundry 
with one washer and one dryer. 
(Mr. Shook stated that there 
will probably be another wash- 
er within the next few weeks. ) 

AU set to pack up the posters 
and book over to Sixth and 
Wood? Before you start 
running, you should also know a 
few other details. The apart- 
ment is open for all women, not 
just college students. The rent- 
ing tee of the rooms is $495 per 
semester, which is slightly 
higher than Forest Manor. As 
for visitation, there is unlimit- 



ed during the day. Yet, there 
are absolutely no overnight 
guests permitted. (Do I detect 
some groans from the males? ) 

Mary Beth Kapusnik, a fresh- 
man majoring in Biology, 
stated, "I think it's nice here. 
Mr. Shook is very understand- 
ing. We had some problems, but 
he took care of them right 
away." Ready to try it? The de- 
cision is yours. 




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Movie Review 



MM 



Tarzan-The Ape IVIan 



MM 



"Tarzan-The Ape Man", is 
supposed to be Bo Derek's 
comeback effort after her 
recent flasco in "A Change of 
Seasons". However, it is an un- 
fortunate vehicle to make a 
comeback with because the film 
lacks both a plot and substance. 

As in all Tarzan flicks, in 
"Tarzan— The Ape Man," 
Tarzan meets Jane, res- 
cues her from the nasty na- 
tives by stampeding the jungle 
elefrfiants and rides off to live 
happily ever after with h^ in 
the jungle. The only variation 
on the theme is that Jane wants 
to lose her virginity and doesn't 
know whether or not to lose it 
with Tarzan. After all, he only 
grunts a lot and has virtually no 
dial(^ue in this film. 

Other cast members of "Tar- 
zan-The Ape Man" include 
Miles O'Keefe, a former Uni- 
versity of Mississippi quarter- 
back, who is actually the second 



Tarzan to play opposite Ms. 
Derek. (The first Tarzan, an 
actor named Lee Canalito, was 
dismissed by Ms. Derek and her 
husband John, when it was 
decided that his body was 
"unsuitable" for the role). 

O'Keefe has not been giving 
any interviews and well he 
shouldn't because this film 
won't do much to help his acting 
career. He has a fantastic build 
though, and could probably do a 
capable job if given the chance. 

Richard Harris plays Ms. 
Derek's father, Col. James 
Parker and insists on scream- 
ing his way through the role. He 
doesn't say one line at less than 
150 decibels. 

J<^n Phillip Law plays the 
safari (rfiotographer who is 
possibly in love with Derek. He is 
supposed to tell the world that 
Tarzan is alive and well and 
that Jane has decided to live the 
rest of her life with Tarzan. He 



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8 53 Mom Street Clori on, Pa 
I 226-8763 or 226-8764 



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is sort of a cardboard figure just 
there to liven up the scenery. 

The screenplay written by T. 
Dowe and Robert Goddard is an 
adaptation of the first of Edgar 
Rice Burrough's 26 Tarzan 
novels. There have been 44 
Tarzans to date but this one 
may kill off the possibility of 
filming more. 

The survivors of Burrough's 
are currently suing the Derek's 
for 5.5 million dollars because of 
suggestions of indecent sexual- 
ity in "Tarzan-The Ape Man." 
Before its release a judge 
forced MGM to edit four scenes 
where Ms. Derek was "play- 
ing around with chimps and 
(Hrangutans" as well as Tarzan. 
As a result of the censure the 
Derek's have given their 10 per 
cent film gross to save gorillas 
in Zaire. 

llie location of the film is Sri 
Lanka and the Seychelle Is- 
lands, which are located in the 
Indian Ocean near Zanzibar. 
John Derek, photographer and 
director shows the beauty of 
the islands and his skill with the 
camera. 

The film is produced by Ms. 
Derek but apparently she has no 
sense for choosing the right 
vehicle for herself. Perhaps her 
next movie, "Sez Mistress" in 
which she will play a female 
Douglas Fairbanks type pirate 
will be suitable. Until dien don't 
waste your time seeing this 
piece of droll because it's 
strictly for the true Bo Derek 
fan or those who like to waste 
their money. 





AEROBIC INSTRUCTOR 

AUDITION 

Dancenergy, 

An aerobic dancing company is looking for 

energetic part-time instructors to teach at 

Clarion or surrounding communities. 



Audition at Clarion Holiday Inn, 
1-80 and Route 68, Sunday, Sept. 27 at 4 p. m. 

Bring Resume 

For Further Information 

Call 717-944-5340 



1 



Midnight Over Tite 
Bermuda Triangie 



Champagne dinner for two~ 
on a midnight flight— on Hallo- 
ween night — flying high above 
the Bermuda Triangle? 

Is it "trick" or "treat?" 
More "treat" than "trick," 
assures Pittsburgh Magazine 
and Corpotale Jets, Inc., co- 
sponsors of the "Midnight Over 
the Bermuda Triangle Contest" 
to appear in the September 
issue of Pittsburgh Magazine. 
Pittsburgh-based Corporate 
Jets. Inc., an aircraft 
management and charter 
company with a long history of 
leadership in executive trans 
portation, will provide an eight 
. passenger Lear jet to whisk 
the contest winner and guest 
over the infamous Triangle on 
Halloween night. 

Restaurateur Alex Sebastain 
ol the Wooden Angel will be on 
board to treat the couple to 
some of his fine champagnes, 
special hor d'oeuvres. and 
thrilling Bermuda Triangle 
tales. And Liz Miles, co-host of 
the popular "Evening Magazine" 
television program will also be 
there, taping exciting moments 



of the Halloween flight for the 
folks back home. "Evening 
Magazine" plans to air the show 
sometime in late November. A 
seat is also reserved for Clay 
Hall, Publisher/General Sales 
Manager of Pittsburgh 
Magazine. "We've had an over- 
whelming response to our 
contests and surveys," says 
Hall. "They're fun while also 
helping to develop a better rela- 
tionship between our readers, 
co-sponsors, and our editors. ' ' 

Contestants will use clues to 
identify characters and objects 
from the stories and poems of 
Edgar Allen Poe. The contest 
deadline is October 10. 1981. 
Winners will be nbotified on 
October 15. The fateful flight is 
scheduled to depart Allegheny 
County Airport on October 31 . 

Pittsburgh Magazine and 
Corporate Jets, Inc. invite those 
who know their Edgar Allen 
Poe to enter the Halloween 
contest. Look for the entry 
blank in the Septemt)er issue ol 
Pittsburgh Magazine or write 
to: Bermuda Triangle. 
Pittsburgh Magazine. 4802 Fifth 
Avenue. Pittsburgh. Pa. 15213. 



Arsenic . to Appear 



Everylwdy has a favorite 
past-time. For some people it's 
jogging and for others it's swim- 
ming. Some pec^le's most en- 
joyable hobby is basket weav- 
ing, while others are into mur- 
der. Clarion State College Thea- 
tre's production of "Arsenic and 
Old Lace" directed by Dr. Mary 
Hardwick presents murder not 
only as a past-time, but also as 
fun. The show will run from 
September 29 through October 3 
in the Marwick-Boyd Little 
Theatre with curtain time at 
8:15 p.m. 

The play revolves around the 
Brewster family which un- 
fortunately has a strange taint 
of insanity in the bloodline. The 
family consists of two elderly 
sisters, played by Connie Cul- 
bertson and Michele Scott, who 
feel that nobody should be old 
and lonely, so they poison the 
poor lonesome dears to make 



them happier. Also in the family 
are Mortimer, the drama-critic 
and only sane member of the 
family, played by Rick Hoyt; 
his brother Jonathan who looks 
like Boris Karloff, played by 
Rick Yaconis, and brother 
number three, Teddy, who 
thinks he is Teddy Roosevelt, 
played by Emmett Graybill. 
Mortimer's girlfriend is the girl 
next door, Elaine, who is 
brought to life by Kathleen 
Pamer and Mark Fredo por- 
trays the mad Dr. Einstein who 
gets his kicks by operating on 
peoples' faces when intoxivat- 
ed. 

"Arsenic and Old Lace" is 
fun, charming and witty and is 
sure to entertain everyone. For 
information or advance ticket 
reservations contact Alice Clo- 
ver, Business Manager, College 
Theatre, Clarion State College 
or call 226-2284. Tickets are also 
available in B57 Carlson. 



inf I iion<«or( 



"U;hn„ 




Page 10— CLARION 'S CAi J.— ClarJOB S t aU? Cel lgge, Pa.. Thurs day. Septe mber 17. Iff 1 

Personally Yours 



Happened 



• •• 



By Dave Sterner 

Marriage traditionally (at 
least in this country) is a legal 
contract between two people 
who are opposite in sex (with 
the exception of those few mar- 
riages between members of the 
same sex). Historically mar- 
riage w as to protect the heirs of 
nobility. Marriage probably 
originates prehistorically. An- 
throfwlogists claim that there is 
archaeological evidence to sup- 
port marriage prior to written 
language. The church did not 
become involved in marriage 
until about 1100 A.D Prior to 
that it was strictly a legal ar- 
rangement ( control ) between a 
man and a woman. The 
primary reason for this legal 
contract was to protect birth- 
rights of the offspring. 

Around the turn of this cen- 
tury, marriage was considered 
by most people to be the ulti- 
mate goal in life. Most people 
wanted offspring to follow in 
their footsteps. And the only 
way (the only way without so- 
cietal opposition) to produce 
offspring then was to get mar- 
ried. 

Even today marriage seems 
to t)e an important goal of many 
young people. However, some 
reasons for being married have 
changed from 1900 to 1981. To- 
day having offspring does not 
seem as important as it once 
did. One reason for l)eing mar- 
ried - the old standby - is the de- 
sire to love and to be loved. 

Since marriage is so import- 
ant in our society, it's not sur- 
prising that young people model 
after the older generation and 
practice being married often at 
a very early age. Did you ever 
play "house" as a child? Even 
young girls who play with dolls 
are in some ways practicing to 
be married. And young boys 
who play with mechanical toys 
are practicing marriage. 

When teenagers start dating 
they seem to intutively know 
the rules - both covert rules and 
overt rules. When a boy and girl 
go steady neither one is to talk 
to or smile at another member 
of the opp(^ite sex. It as through 



certain jestures, thoughts, or 
feelings are now owned by the 
other person and cannot be Used 
without permission. 

Guys and gals practice t)eing 
married here at CSC also When 
a guy and gal start dating, a 
sign of the seriousness of the re- 
lationship is the lack of outside 
relationships by either of the 
two. It is through true love can 
only be between two people. I 
guess many people feel that if a 
person's dating partner loves 
anyone else then he or she does 
not really love the person he or 
she is dating. So, the final re- 
sult is that in the minds of many 
people, love is something that 
only two people can share. I 
guess there is not enough to love 
to go any farther. 

So then what happens is that 
the two people pretending to be 
married end up united in a 
union which becomes virtually 
the only source either one has of 
accepting or giving love. Unfor- 
tunately human love needs are 
too complex to be satisifed by 
the love of one other human be- 
ing. Each person needs many 
loving relationships in order to 
have a sense of self-worth or a 
sense of purpose in life. 

Paradoxically what is thought 
to be love between two people 
(people who are pretending to 
be married and people who are 
really lawfully married) is not 
love at all. Humans generally 
want to think that love will last 
forever. What may in fact be 
true i.e.; that genuine love is 
everlasting. However, what 
happens is that a person in his 
or her desire to make love ever- 
lasting decides to own a part of 
the person he supposedly loves. 
In this way he has some de- 
gree of certainty that the loved 
one will not leave him or stop 
loving him. Afterall, how can 
someone be independent 
enough to decide to stop loving 
when they are owned by some- 
one else. So then what is thought 
to be love between married 
people turns out to be a desire to 
control each other's thoughts, 
feelings, or behavior. 

Genuine love is given freely 



Getting Acquainted at Clarion State 



Each year as we come back 
to Clarion we're always 
excited to see our old friends 
and anxious to make new 
ones. As you walk around 
campus and watch the incom- 
ing freshmen you remember 
what it was like for you. Being 
a freshman is something that 
is almost once in a lifetime. In 
a recent interview with vari- 
ous freshmen, we found out 
their early likes and dislikes. 
The highest response was, as 
expected, meeting new peo- 
ple. Everybody enjoys meet- 
ing new people and this year's 
freshman class is no different. 

Dorms received a lot of 
feedback. Most of it good. So 
far, it seems like the fresh- 
men enjoy living in the dorms, 
a far cry from their bedrooms 



Northwest Bank 

Your Bank 



without necessarily expecting 
anything in return. To love 
someone means to take a 
chance that someone may not 
love you in return. 

If any conditions are attach- 
ed to love, then it is not really 
love at all but merely someone 
wanting to control another per- 
son. If you really love some- 
one, you love them uncondition- 
ally regardless of circumstan- 
ces. This does not mean that I 
approve of or agree with a loved 
person's thoughts, feelings or 
behavior. It does mean that I 
accept the loved person as a 
persOTi of equal instrinsic worth. 

Now then the question is do 
we students here at CSC want to 
control each other or love each 
other? 

Coffeehouse 

Bob Govida will be strum- 
ming and singing for another 
exciting Friday evening with 
CB Coffeehouse. The program 
will be held downstairs at 
Reimer at 8:30 and 10:00 p.m. 
Start or end your Friday night 
with some good tunes by local 
talent. And coming Thursday, 
October 1, CB Coffeehouse will 
present even more local talent 
featuring "Magus," at 9:00 p.m. 
in the Chapel. They will be 
playing a wide selection of Rock 
and Roll with hopes of rocking 
the Chapel down. 



DID YOU KNOW. . . 

. . .five years ago this week 
Clarion State College students 
and faculty were searching for 
a new president? The search 
had been narrowed to 15 with a 
tentative appointment date set 
at January 1, 1977. 

. . .five years ago this 
weekend "Laurel" — an 
accoustic 'due'(?) from State 



College, Pa. were preparing for 
their performance in Riemer? 

. . . Ten years ago the Call 
ran a front page article an- 
nouncing PA Attorney General 
Creamw's decision to allow 
400,000 students to vote where 
they attended school? ( Hooray ) 

. . Ten years ago 640 a.m. 
(WCCB) was preparing their 
first on air appearance at CSC? 



HASSLE FREE 
COMPOSITES! 



CALL TODAY 




the stiiilio 



7 N. 6th Ave. 
Clarion 
226-4526 



vmi^ Aj^ rmusPiKSos or us 

IKJ LA,, h£yovoiiK,p^^ 

'' 5AI0 fRAfOCiSCO, . . 3Ur/' ^' 

ne (hovA srAi/ IK} I J 



V 



/ feac \ tf^ 



t^ Y^ 




at home. TV's not working in 
the dorms is one of the biggest 
gripes, as is not being able to 
pick up FM radio stations in 
some dorms. When the sub- 
ject of teachers came up there 
were mixed reactions. While * 
some said their teachers 
seemed very friendly and 
helpful, others said they had a 
hard time understanding their 
foreign teachers. The overall 
view of the campus was one of 
a clean, very beautiful col- 
lege. Many freshmen were 
impressed on how well the 
college has been kept up and 
are looking forward to a 
prosperous semester at Clari- 
on State. I'd like to welcome 
the in-coming freshmen and 
hope that you have an 
enjoyable semester. 



iMi 




IF you feel isolated here at Clarion, Contact GIACT, 
THE GAY IJNFORMATIOJN and CONCERNS TEAM, by 

writing P.O. Box 507, Clarion, Pa., 16214 for information 
about parties and political action. 

•This ad was submitted and paid for by CAS and in no way reflects the views ojClarions Call executive board o£ it^Jf;. 



CLASSIFIEDS 



CLARION S CALI^ CIarion State College. Pa.. T hursday, September 17. 1981— Page II 

DAILY CROSSWORD PUZZLE 

Edited by Margaret Farrar and Trude Jaffe 



Hundreds of Science Fiction 
and Fantasy books for sale. Good 
Prices. Call 764-5532, ask for 
Bill. 

Sport of the Space Age — Sky- 
diving Instructions. Try the ulti- 
mate rush. F'irst jump course 
through advance freefall tech- 
niques. Group rates, student 
discounts, local instruction 
available. Freedom Skydivers 
(412) 224-6624. Contact Harry 
Gravet. 

Off Campus Students — Come 
to McDonald's where an ID 
card is worth a free drink any- 
time you purchase a large sand- 
wich. 



Julie Sleaze - Only at Clarion 
could a lowly freshman put 
park benches on a college cam- 
pus. Thanks Woman. "Col and 
' Chele;; 

Wanted: Person to translate 
short book from French to En- 
glish. 226-6956. 

Mary, God Bless you, I love 
you. Kevin 

The sister of Alpha Xi Delta 
would like to thank Theta Chi 
for the excellent toga mixer and 
we hope to have another real 
soon. 

The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 
would like to congratulate Sig- 



ma Phi Epsilon on becoming a 
part of Clarion's greek system. 
Best of luck to all the brothers 
and we are looking forward to 
building our float with you. 



NEWSPAPER PHOTOGKAPH- 
ERS There is a meeting at the 
Call office Wednesday, Sept. 23, 
at 5:30 p.m. Please be there. 



The brothers of Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon would like to thank the sis- 
ters of the Delta Zetz and Sigma 
Sigma Sigma for the fantastic 
mixer last weekend. Also, the 
"Sig Eps " would like to extend 
their thanks to the fraternities 
for the vote to recognize us on 
campus. 



Rush Dates Posted 



ACROSS 

1 Jason's ship 
5 Riches of a kind 
9 Dance pattern 

13 Traffic noise 

14 Jury list 

15 Siamese 
language 

16 Vexation 

17 Kind of ink 

18 Kiln 

19 Copycat 

20 No, to a 
Scotsman 

21 Photographs 
23 Whole kit and 

caboodle 

26 Appraise 

27 Quarters 

28 Weather 
report 

31 Mahal 

33 Like some wines 

34 Synthetic rubber 

35 Noisy summer 
bug 

38 Down Under bears 

40 Commotions 

41 Greek letter 

44 Family member 

45 Earned 

46 Sacred images 



IVHI l.u', AnKflrs limo S)ndicale 

48 Withered 
51 Popular toy 
54 Sagacity 

56 "Where we?" 

57 Oriental nurse 

59 Cupboard 
condition 

60 Legal proceeding 

62 Cluny commodity 

63 Property claim 

64 Covers a bet 
in dice 

65 Mineral: Suffix 

66 Football players 

67 Long ago, in days 
gone by 

68 Saurel 



DOWN 

1 Rhyme scheme 

2 Harvesting 
machine 

3 Historic 
convention city 

4 Popular 
stage fare 

5 Hat 

6 Makes beloved 

7 Oahugift 

8 Breakfast order 

9 Unmoved 

10 Appreciative 



11 Word in many 
place names 

12 Service places at 
Indy 

14 Like balsam 
22 Ethiopian prince 

24 Interpret 

25 Born 

29 •■ Clear Day" 

30 Energy concern 
32 Fancy dive 

34 Horsehides 

35 Bird's cry 

36 Formal response 

37 Summoned, in 
witchcraft 

39 River to the Seine 

42 polloi 

43 Parts of a 
machine 

46 Diamonds of 
a sort 

47 Elm or Peachtree 

49 Modern Greek 

50 Track bet 

52 Prayer endings 

53 Does sewing 

54 Efficient 

55 Adam's eldest 
58 Take notice 
61 Not far, in 

Scotland 



The Clarion State College In- 
terfraternity Council welcomes 
all Greeks and non-Greeks back 
to CSC for another year. At our 
last meeting the main event was 
the recognition of our newest 
fraternity at Clarion, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. Congratulations men 
and Good Luck in the future. 
The Rush Dates for All Fra- 
ternity Rush Parties are now 
out and signs are posted. Get 
interested in becoming a Greek. 
It's a way of life you will never 
forget. The IFC is currently 
planning and discussing a 
Freshmen Log Book to help all 
Greeks become better acquaint- 
ed with the Freshman classes. 

The IFC will be sponsoring a 



movie on Activities Day in the 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. The 
movie is Stir Crazy and every- 
one is invited. We recently 
sponsored our "Meet the 
Greeks" night. 

IFC RUSH DATES: 

Alpha Chi Rho; Sigma Chi. 

Sigma Tau; Phi Sigma Epsilon 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 
Omega Phi Psi 

Phi Sigma 
Kappa Alpha Psi 

Theta Chi 



Sigma Chi; Kappa Alpha Psi 
Phi Sigma ; Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Alpha Chi Rho 
Omega Phi Psi 

Sigma Tau; Theta Chi 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 



Only 23 

days 'til 

ALF 



weekend 



64 



WEE WILLIES 
PIZZA" 

Next to The Roost 




1 


2 


3 


4 




■ 

14 


5 


6 


7 


8 


1 


9 


10 


11 


12 


13 
















15 








16 








17 










18 








19 








20 




^H21 


22 










■ 


23 






24 








25 




1 






■ 

29 


■ 

30 


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26 






^H27 








iBIm" 


1 


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31 




32 


1 


33 




^■34 








3p 


36 


37 






1^ 


I 


1 


38 


39 










40 






^H41 


42 


43 


44 






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■ 


1 


45 




^H46 








47 


■ 


48 




P 


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■^^■51 


52 






















54 


55 








^■56 








57 






58 


59 










60 


61 








62 








63 








64 








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65 








66 








67 








68 









.Answer on page? 



Opening Another 
Branch Soon 

COME IN AND 

CHECK IT 

OUT! 



btfSOOO OE£-l/C/OUS... 



^ Attention all 
oif-canqius students! 

Want tx) be able to call home. . .call for pizza. . .or call 
a friend living across campus from your own phone? 
Then don't forget to order a phone for this semester. 
Just call 1-800-672-7101, Monday through FViday from 
8:30 AM to 5:00 PM to arrange for phone service. It's 
that easy. 

Any questions? Contact Bell of Pennsylvania's 
Business Office for more information. 




Bell of Pennsylvania 



f I f I ; I ; t 



^ma 



MP 



Page 12— CLARION'S CALi^Clarkm State CeJIege. Pa.. Thursday. September 17. 1181 




Hiis is an article based on 
trivia. At the end of each article 
there will be a trivia question 
that will boggle your mind until 
the next iddue when the answer 
will be printed. I hope you enjoy 
the strange, funny, different, 
and odd information printed in 
the column from here on in. 

Did you know that there are 
free books and filmstrips avail- 
able entitled: 

A SERVICE NO ONE ELSE 
PROVIDES. A tour of a funeral 
home is shown in this taste- 
fully done 12-minute color film- 
strip. Audio cassette included. 
Tells what a funeral director 
does and explains the purpose of 
funerals. Free for loan up to two 
weeks. 

Washington State Funeral 

Directors Association 

4455 Aurora Avenue, North 

SeatUe, WA 98103 

DIARY OF A MAD HOME 
BUILDER. When Mr. Bland- 
ings built his dream house, did 
ne have problems! Here's a 
leaflet for the prospective do-it- 
yourself home builder. 9 cents a 
copy. 

Home Builders Association 

Of Indiana 

143 West Market Street 

Indianapolis, Ind. 46204. 
Did You Know: 

-that middle names were once 
illegal in England. 

-Most passes intercepted in 
one game suffered by a quar- 
terback were in 1969 game 
against Auburn, Florida quar- 
terback John Reaves, he had 
nine passes intercepted. 

-The biggest loser in a Major 
College Game was on October 7, 
1916, Cumberland University of 
Lebanon Tennessee, lost to 
Georgia Tech by a margin of 222 
points (222-0). 

11 places in PA you have a 
"High risk" of being killed by a 
direct hit from Nuclear 
weapons and/ or heavy 
radioactive fall out in World 
Warm. 

Pittsburgh, Altoona, 
Reading, Johnstown, Harris- 
burg, Erie, Scranton, Lancast- 
er, Allentown-Bethlehem-eas- 
ton, Wilkes-Barre or 



The 
Real 



McCoy" 



Oofi'f Run ■" Compromise 



Phiiadeli^a. 

Here's some strange words : 

WAFF: is a person's ghostly 
double with a single-minded 
mission, it appears when its 
mortal twin is about to die. 

HECATONCHEIRES: are 
giants with 100 hancfe and 50 
heads in Greek mythology. 

HORTA: a native of planet 
Janus VI it is seven feet long, 
three feet wide, and three feet 
tall and resembles an 
undulating rock. It )»ves for 
60,000 years. Remember this 
one Star Trek fans? 
TRIVIA QUESTION OF 
THE WEEK 

How big is the world's largest 
YO-YO answer next week. 



By Karen Calabrese 

The third week of the semes- 
ter is just about over, classes, 
which at first were something 
unusual, have now become rou- 
tine. Your room, which at first 
was cute and neat, is now a clut- 
tered mess; and that roommate 
who at first seemed to be the 
perfect match, is now probably 
beginning to seem a lot less 
than perfect. Right about now, 
you probably have a list about 
10 feet long of all the little things 
about him or her that really bug 
you. Don't worry, there is no 
need to run to your R.A. and de- 
mand a room change. All you 
have to do is follow a few simj^e 
guidelines, and you and your 
roommate can have a peaceful, 
fun-filled semester. 

The number <Mie word to re- 
member when ymi are living 
with a roommate is compro- 
mise. Two people cannot live in 
a room for one day without com- 
promising. The compromis- 
ing should have begun the day 
you arrived when you (tecided 
who got which bed and which 
closet, and should continue until 
y(Hj wave good-bye through the 
car windows. You learn quickly 
that everything cannot always 
be exactly as you wish it. If you 



Involved? 



by Mychael Robinson 

For all those mthusiastic in- 
dividuals who desire to be a 
part of an elite-functioning m- 
ganizatitm on campus, I offer 
you an ideal suggestiwi. 

Claricm State College, offers a 
wide selection of organizatiims 
for students to be a part of; they 
include: athletic teams, honor- 
aries, communication mediums 
(non-conmiunication majors in- 
cluded), professional groups, 
special into-est groups, Greek 
associations, student govern- 
ment and programming. Listed 
in the back of the Clarion State 
College handbook-calendar, a- 
vailable in HI Harvey Hall, 
are the descriptions and require- 
ments for each forementioned 
organizations. With such a wide 
range of groups to belong to, an 
individual can cater to the best 
organizati<ni(s) that fit their 
character. 

When selecting a specific m- 
ganization to suit yoiur charact- 
er make sure it's *you'. Ite- 
search the organization by 
reading about its functions, and 
by talking with the organiza- 
tion's chairperson. To pursue 
membership in an m'^nizaticm 



that differs from y(Hir charact- 
er, and to join solely on the 
basis of popularity, your active- 
ness and 'self-satisfaction' in 
that organization will be min- 
imal. If you're going to join a 
group, join it with full volun- 
tary commitment, avoid peer 
(Mressure and pq;)ularity. Rely 
on your experiences from r^ 
searching the organizations and 
evaluate the responses made by 
the organizati«£' chairper- 
s<His. By doing this you'll have 
enough information on the or- 
ganizations that interest you to 
make a sound choice. 

If mme oi the campus organ- 
izations appeal to your charac- 
ter, dra't bec<Mne frustrated. 
Do what does af^)eal to 'yow' 
constructive character, and 
ymi'U find selffullfillntent and 
productivity in that. (Good-luck 
inyourendeavOTS). 



and your roommate like diff^- 
ent music, you will have to 
learn to listen to his music at 
least half of the time. If you are 
a night perscwi and he goes to 
bed at 11, you will have to find 
somewhere else to spend some 
Qi your late nights. Once yoa 
have mastered the art of com- 
promise, your room will be a 
much mwe peaceful and pleas- 
ant i^ace to live. 

Consideration is another key 
word. Be respectful of y(Hir 
roommate's belongings as well 
as his privacy, and the odds are 
that he will have a lot nuH*e re- 
spect for you. If he has a big test 
the nexi day, don't plan a big 
party for your room that night. 
If he is trying to sleep, keep the 
stereo at a reasonable level. 
The only way to gain another 
person's consideration is fw 
you to first be consicterate of 
him. 

Make your room as pleasant 
as possible. It is much easier to 
get along with someone in 
pleasant surroundings than in a 
dreary atmosphere. Clean up 
any messes you make. When it 
comes time to clean your room, 
do it t(^ther. T his saves a lot 
of time, and avoids fights oyer 
who is su|^)osed to clean the 
room this week. 

The most important thing to 
do is to have good c<Hnmunica- 
tions with your roomnutte at all 
times. Tell them when some- 
thing is bothering you. Don't be 
afraid that what you have to say 
will (mly cause a hassle. Mwe 
than likely, it will help you to 







IMTSRICM^ 
_— 4EMKS OF 




BOB'S SUB 

& SANDWICH SHOP! 



BOOK NOOK 




Main St. 



Clarion 



226-5120 



Books •Mags •Cliff Notes 
Cards •Calendars 



Stop In and Browse 



15 VARIETIES 

OF SUBS & SANDWICHES 

Comer-5th & Main 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

1 1 ••if12 inM Swfiw-Tlktfr. 
1 1 mm^ mii Frt.-S^. 224-S092 



avoid one. When your room- 
mate tells you something that 
bothers him, listen to what he is 
saying and try to do something 
about it. Don't take offense, he 
is CMiIy trying to improve the sit- 
uation. Whatever you do, never 
complain to someone else about 
your roommate without first 
telling him what is bugging you. 
He may not even realize what 
he is doing, and hearing it from 
someone else will definitely 
cause a prt^lem. 

There are enough hassles and 
(Tc^lems everyday without 
having to worry about what you 
and your roomie will fight at)out 
today. If you stick to these few 
common sense rules, you should 
have no problems. Instead of 
running to your R.A. and ask- 
ing for a room change, you will 
look forward to signing up for 
another semester with your 
roommate. 




VARIETY DISTRIBUTING 

COIVIPANY 

US 5!h Ave 

Clarion, PA 15214 

Phone 226-8631 



ONE LOT 
RACKETBALI 
RACKETS 

Vl Off 




NE 
LOT 
TENNIS 
RACKETS 



PURPOSE 
SHOES 

JOGGmOPANTSa 
SHIRTS 

CONVERSE T-SHIRTS 
CONVERSE SOCKS 
RUNING ft WALIUN6 
SHOES 



AMAZING 



CANCER 

OPERATKMN 

UNVEILED. 




The doctor 
doesn't cut out 
anything. You 
cut out cigarettes. 

This simple 
surgery is the 
surest way to save 
you from lung 
cancer. And the 
American Cancer 
Society will help 
you perform it. 

We have free 
clinics to help you 
quit smoking. So, 
before you smoke 
another cigarette, 
call the ACS. 
office nearest you. 

And don't put it 
off. The longer 
you keep smoking, 
the sooner it can 
kill you. 



UUKER o 

SOCKTY t" 



Thii ipaoe contribulcd by ihe publiilMr 



Old Western gunfighter 
Wyatt Earp's middle 
names were Berry Stapp. 



CLARION' S CAH^CIarion S Ute CoHcge. Pa.. Thursday. Septe mber 17. I9M1— Page 13 

Food and Fitness 



By Lawrence Power, M.D. 

He was a frail Indian Mystic 
in a loose white robe, and he 
smiled tolerantly at the 
assembled doctors. Introduced 
as a y(^a who could stop his 
heart, he had been connected to 
a monitor that displayed his 
l^artbeats on a screen. 

He closed his eyes and began 
moving his lips without sound. 
The heart tracing slowed 
gradually over several minutes, 
then stopped completely. For 
nearly 20 seconds no heartbeats 
occurred, and when they 
started up again the watching 
doctors were visibly relieved. 

It has long been known that 
certain inner processes can be 
consciously controlled but up to 
now few people in our culture 
have been interested in doing 
so. With the growing interest in 
things Eastern, however, many 
people are learning to produce 
within themselves an 
unstimulated and very relaxed 
state: slowing their hearts, 
their breathing, and even 
lowering their blood pressures. 
High blood pressure is a 
common disorder and because 
it is aggravated by tension, 
physicians too, are looking into 
deep relaxation, as 

demonstrated by the yoga, for 
new treatment techniques. 

The human circulation, as 
measured in heartbeats and 
blood pressure, is maintained 
by several processes. One of 
them is the regular pumping 
action of the heart that squirts 
blood out into the system, 
driving it along under pressure. 
The container into which the 
blood squirts is an enormous 
system of tunnels or arteries. 




1 day a week, 

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Call or come in 

Leave your name 

and phone number 

Thank you. 

Jack Katz 



Creekside Racquet Club 

* Student Membership 
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* Don't need to call 
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Sun 1 p.m.-9 p.m. 

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They are not rigid tubes but 
elastic and muscular; capable 
of clamping down on the 
enclosed blood. 

Assummg a normal pump, 
blood pressure is maintained by 
three basic elements. One 
element is the muscular tone in 
artery walls that clamp down 
on the flowing blood. It can be 
tight and constricted sending 
the pressure up, or relaxed and 
more open, keeping pressure 
down. This is the means by 
which relaxation techniques 
lower blood pressure; as well as 
the means by which stress and 
nervous anxiety raise blood 
pressure. 

A second element in blood 
pressure is body weight. The fat 
of the body surrounds the 
smallest blood vessels and 
exerts a compressing or 
squeezing effect that can send 
the pressure up Weight loss 
reduces some of the squeezing 
effect on smaller arteries and 
can help bring pressure down. 

A third element in blood 
pressure is the volume of 
circulating blood in the tunnels. 
This can be increased by the 
amount of salt in the body, and 
by the amount of salt in our 
food. We are a salt-loaded 
population, thanks to today's 
diet, and eventually half of us 
will develop an elevated blood 
pressure and the risk of stroke. 
Lowwing the salt can lower the 
pressure. 

Thus, three handy home 
remedies are available to help 
control high blood pressure: 
reducing stress and strain by 
self-hyjMiosis or a good physical 
workout; trimming off 
excessive weight; and backing 
off the salt and sodium that 
pervades our food supply. 

A colorful food salt reference 
chart is available. Send $4 to 
this paper, P.O. Box 1601, Ann 
Arbor, Mich. 48106. Ask for 
Hypertension Unit No. 305 and 
make check to National Health 
Systems. 

1 c 1 1381, Los Angeles Times Syndicate 




The first parking me- 
ters came into service 
in Oklahoma City on 
July 16, 1935. 150 
were originally installed. 



mm 



Only the Dipper Knows 



by Jeff Dippold 



l^st week I went 3-« in the Coliege ranks, I had a much 
tougher time with the Pro games, going 8-5 (excluding the 
Mon. night game). I hit on my upset special of the week as 
Houston dumped Cleveland. Here are the dipper's picks for 
this week: 



cOLLKGE 

CLARION STATE at CENTRAL STATE ... NO STOPPING 
the powerful Golden Eagles this week . . . CSC 20-6. 
NOTRE DAME at MICHIGAN. . Wolverines got surprised 
by Wisconsin last week. . . .Fighting Irish are no surprise. 
ND 13-7. 

U of CINCINNATI at PITT. . . Panthers will destroy Cincin- 
nati almost as bad as Penn State did last week. . PITT 40-7. 

PROS 

N.Y. JETS at PITTSBURGH. . Steelers aren't dead yet, but 
will be if they lose this one. . STEELERS 24-20 
CLEVELAND at CINCINNATI. . . .Browns started last sea- 
son 0-2 . . .also will take out frustrations on surprising Ben- 
gals. .. BROWNS 27-17. 

PHILADELPHIA at BUFFALO. . Bills could be the team to 
beat in the AFC. . BILLS 24-14. 

MIAMI at HOUSTON. . .Young Dolphins are very, very hun- 
gry and looking good. . DOLPHINS 21-13. 
SEATTLE at OAKLAND. . .First home game of the year for 
defending Champs, fans will not be disappointed RAID- 
ERS 24-17. 

SAN DIEGO at KANSAS CITY. . . Chargers will have their 

hands full with talented Chiefs. . Upset Special of the week 

...CHIEFS 26-24 

BALTIMORE at DENVER . Both teams need this one bad, 

Colts behind Dickey and MCMillan will win . . .COLTS 20-10 

DETROIT at MINNESOTA. . . Key NFC Central division 

battle. Lions will come out on top. LIONS 17-14 

GREENBAY at LOS ANGELES. . Rams cannot afford to 

tail behind the Falcons any farther. . .RAMS 23-14 

NOW ORLEANS at NY. GIANTS. . Flip of a coin decided 

my choice in this game. . . SAINTS 20-13. 

TAMPA BAY at CHICAGO. . Bucs next in line to beat the 

Bears. . BUCCANEERS 16-10. 

SAN FRANCISCO at ATLANTA. . .49ers found a QB in Joe 

Montana, could be a possible upset, but Falcons are looking 

too good. . FALCONS 27-20. 

WASHINGTON At ST. LOUIS. . Almost needed a com for this 

game also, but feel the Redskins are just a little better 

REDSKINS 23-20. 

DALLAS at NEW ENGLAND. . Good AFC-NFC battle, usual 

ly go with the AFC. but not in this one. . . .COWBOYS 21-14 



Fact. If everybody slowed down 
to 55, we'd save as much as eight and 
a half million gallons of gasoline a day. 

Fact. In 1975, 9400 fewer people 
were killed on our highways than in 
1973, when speed limits were above 55. 



speed' 

LIMIT 



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agoodideae 

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BCGINNER Oft ADVANCED • Con ie about th« umt as a 
mrmmr in a U.S. coNaga: $2,8BB. Prica mduOm jat round 
trip to SavWa from Now York, room, board, and tuition 
com^ra. Govammant grmm and loana awaiiabia for aWybla 
■tudanti. 

Liva with a Spaniah famMy, attand ctaoaaa four houra a day, 
four days a M«ai(, four monttia. Earn 16 hn. of cradit (aqui* 
vaiant to 4 ■ a m aata n -taugtit in U.S. coliaeaa ovar a t««o 



yoor tima tpanh Your Sponwh «udiaa witl b« tnhancad by 
opportunitiaa not avaiiabia in a U.S. ctasaroom. Standard- 
izad tastt show our ttudanta' langua^ skiits supanor to 
studama compiating two yaar prograina in U.S. 

I<urrv, it takaa • kit of tima to maka a« arrangamanu. Wa 
dapart Jan. 31, and ratum Juna 1. 198Z. FULLY ACCRED- 
rTEDA proQram of Trinity CMadan CoHaga. 



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Page 14— CLARION'S ('ALL—ClarionState College. Pa.. Thursday. Sep tember I". I9H 1 




:fci 







■» < ) 8 »WW glW)jl l««lll>M"W »w < ll«t ll »ll»l lllft ll« «' " 'l''<*>' ''<'''«''**'*'""'' ' "'"^'''" 









1981 CSC GOLDEN EAGLES 



TENNIS LOOKS BETTER 



Women's tennis is looking 
better at Clarion. With seven 
returning players out of a team 
of 12 and a dismal 4-6 match 
record last year, the only place 
to go is up. 

"We're looking to improve on 
last year's record and maybe 
even surprise a few people," 
said coach Becky Rutt. The 
Golden l!]agles finished seventh 
in the Pennsylvania Conference 
last year. 

The bright spot on the squad 
is two-time PC singles champ- 
ion Karen Stevenson. The 
first -seed junior is the anchor of 
the team. "Karen is definitely 



our strongest player," beamed 
coach Rutt. 

The starting squad consists of 
Stevenson, senior. Virginia 
Kuhli, second-seed; sophomore 
Darby Tatsak, third-seed; sen- 
ior Sherry Malgiery, fourth- 
seed; sophomore Janice Cos- 
tanzo, fifth-seed. The sixth- 
seed position will alternate 
between senior Sharon Bikac- 
son and junior Chris Soult. "The 
last seed will depend on the 
match situation," according to 
coach Rutt. 

The rest of the team is made 
up of sophomores Ann Lund, 



Pam Milliken, Ann Davidson, 
and freshmen Lynn Teets and 
Helen Finnell. 

Helping coach Rutt this year 
is Vicki Faust, a graduate 
assistant. Faust was third-seed 
and captain of the Shippens- 
burg team last year. Her addi- 
tion should bring experienced 
help to the Golden Eagles. 

Experience and determina- 
tion should life this year's team 
to a respectable position in the 
conference. "H we can keep a 
winning record and improve on 
last year's PC finish, then I 
think we can call the season a 
success," ended coach Rutt. 



Women Lose Opener 



Clarion State Women's ten- 
nis opened the season Thurs- 
day with a tough 5-4 loss to 
Indiana University of Pennsyl- 
vania. 

"It was a super match," said 
coach Becky Rutt. "I think it 
was the best match we've 
played since I've been coach- 
ing, " stated the third-year 
mentor. 

The Golden Eagles started 
the match well, winning the 
first-seed contest. Two-time 
Pennsylvania Conference 
champ Karen Stevenson down- 
ed lUP's Lori Ruppen 6-3, 5-7, 
and 6-4. 

Clarion then dropped the 
next three matches to lUP be- 
fore fifth-seed Janice Costanzo 
defeated lUP's Debbie Shef- 
tik in straight sets 6-4, and 6-2. 

After losing the final singles 
match, the Golden Eagles won 
the next two doubles. Third- 
seed Darby Tatsak and Costan- 



zo combined to defeat the lUP 
team of Angstedt and Glenn 5-7, 
6-4, and 6-0 to knot the match at 
4-4. This left the match to be 
decided in the first-seed doubles 
contest. Unfortunately, lUP's 
Ruppen and Mary Beth George 
teamed to defeat Stevenson and 
second-seed Virginia Kuhli in 



three sets 7-6, 4-6 and 4-6. 

The Golden Eagles will seek 
revenge when they travel to 
lUP for an invitational tour- 
nament with Slippery Rock, Du- 
quesne, and lUP. 

Clarion's next home match is 
Wednesday with defending PC 
champs Slippery Rock. 



olMirtion 

ff^cc pfCfpnoncy 



WOMDrSKEAUH 



|«l2t56M90O 



JOIN: 
ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

National Service Fraternity 

If you're looking for a group 

that provides 

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CO-ED/NO HAZING 

First Rush Meeting 

TUESDAY, SEPT. 22. 7:00 

140 PIERCE 



1981 CLARION STATE RETURNING FOOTBALL ROSTER 
GOLDEN EAGLES NO. 1 1N THE EAST 



NAME HT WT POS 

Robert Addoms 6-0 180 LB 

Mark Andrekovich 6-2 210 LB 

Sam Barbush 6- 170 RB 

BobBetts 5-10 160 SE-P 

Anthony Colecchi 6-2 220 DT 

Stan Crouch 6-1 215 LB 

Mike Crovak 6-3 260 DT 

Dave Dragovich 6-2 195 QB 

Mark Earley 6-3 205 S 

DaveEury 5-11 205 RB 

Brad Fello 6-0 270 OT 

Ed Flowers 5-10 200 TE 

Dave Giardina 6-2 190 LB 

Jeff Golias 6-3 225 C 

Jerry Grosso 6-0 185 LB 

Allen Harding 6-2 220 DE 

Sam Hockenberry 6-0 190, DE 

Bob Hranicky 6- 1 195* DE 

Jeff Javvorski . : 6-0 205 OG 

Jack Keslar 6-5 295 DT 

Ken Kleinhample 6- 1 205 MG 

Mike Klonoski 6-1 175 LB 

Jay Kumar 5-10 180 RB 

Dave Lammers 6-2 195 QB 

Mike Latronica 5-10 195 RB 

Steve Lehman 6-2 210 OG 

Jay Leipheimer 5-9 170 DB 

Jofin Leipheimer 6-0 185 DE 

Mike May 6-2 215 DT 

Gary McCauley 6-4 225 TE 

Dave McCutcheon 6-0 190 RB 

Chuck Cakes 5-11 185 RB 

Ron Rea 6-1 190 DE 

John Rice 5-10 180 DB 

Mark Richard 6-2 195 LB 

John Scott 5-10 160 SE 

Todd Scott 5-10- 170 8 

Loran Sekely 6-0 195 DB 

Greg Smathers 6-0 215 OT 

Bill Stoupis 6-2 210 DT 

Dave Straub 6-2 170 WR 

Eric Tipton 5-11 210 OG 

Steve Van Pelt 6- 1 175 DB 

Jim Wasiluk 6-1 185 DB 

Jeff Wilson 5-11 177 DB 

Tom Wuyscik 6-0 265 OT 

Greg Zborovancik 6-4 260 OT 



YR HOMETOWN 

SO. Coraopolis 

SO. DuBois 

SO. Harrisburg 

SR. Monroeville 

SO. Vandergrift 

SR. Saxonburg 

SR. North Huntington 

JR. Steelton 

SR. Apollo 

SR. Saxonburg 

SO. Apollo 

JR. Brackenrldge 

SO. Greenville 

JR. Bridgeville 

SR. Strabane 

SR. Ephrata 

JR. Apollo 

SO. Elizabeth 

SO. Sarver 

SO. Ligonier 

JR. Pittsburgh 

SO. Spring Church 

SR. Oakmont 

SO. Burgettstown 

JR. Gibsonia 

JR. Orrville, O. 

JR. Masury, 0. 

SR. Masury, 0. 

JR. Erie 

SR. Pittsburgh 

SO. Vandergrift 

JR. Akron, N.Y. 

SR. West Middlesex 

SO. Apollo 

SO Meadville 

so! Sharpsville 

SR. Orrville, O. 

SR. Wilmerding 

SO. Clarion 

SO. McKeesport 

JR. DuBois 

SO. Orrville 

SR. Berwick 

SO. Greenville 

JR. Sewickly 

SR. Apollo 

SO. Cairnbrook 




G<riden lilagle split end Bob Belts has been named "Offensive 
Player of the Week" in division IK of the .N.AIA. Betts was honor- 
ed for his performance in Clarion's :iS-i5 victory over West fJb- 
erty. The senior split end from Monroeville caught five passes 
for »7 yards and two touchdowmi and threw another touchdown 
pass of :i5 yards. 



The world's first traffic signal was installed outside 
the British Houses of Parliament, London, in 1868, 
decades before the automobile was invented. 




STOMP 
CENTRAL 



STATE 




**STIR CRAZY" 

Tickets are $1.00 with 

• vtmtf^cMenfr.trr 



CLARION'S CALJy— Clarion State College, Pa.. Thursday. .September 17, 1981— Page LS 

CSC Over W. Lib. 



Quarterback Dave Dragovich 
passed lor three touchdowns 
and scored another as the Gold- 
en Eagles opened with an over- 
whelming 35-13 victory over 
West Liberty. 

Two of Dragovich's scoring 
strikes were to Bob Betts, who 
also threw a touchdown pass on 
a split end reverse to tight end 
Gary McCauley. 

Dragovich, a junior who was 
making only his second varsity 
start, completed 11 of 20 passes 
for 201 yards and wasn't 
intercepted. 

Both West Liberty 
touchdowns were set up by 
Clarion turnovers, but after a 
shakv first Quarter, the Eagle 
defense didn't allow the Hilltop- 
pers to get anywhere in the 
second and third periods. Ap- 
proximatley 80 of West 
Liberty's 259 total yards were 
made in the last quarter against 
the second and third teams. 

Betts caught five passes for 97 
yards, and McCaul^ hauled in 
three catcl^s for 89. The senior 
tight end needs 26 receptions to 
break the school career 
receiving record. 

Clarion got 172 yards on the 
ground, averaging over four 
yards a crack. Freshman Elton 
Brown, a 4.6 speedster from 
Sharon, was the Eagle's leading 
runner with 49 yards on just 
nine carries. Brown also 
returned five punts for 74 yards, 
two of the run backs setting up 
Clarion touchdowns. 

West Liberty, which lost to 
Clarion State for the sixth 



straight time, scored first on a 
three-yard run by Darryl Shipp 
midway through the opening 
quarter after they recovered a 
fumble on the Clarion 9. 

Later on in the second 
quarter, the Hilltoppers had a 
first down on their 20 when Clar- 
ion's Steve Van Pelt mtercepted 
a pass on the 43 and returned 
the ball eight yards to the 35. 

On the next play, Betts hit 
McCauley with the split end 
reverse scoring pass and Eric 
Fairbanks, a freshman from 
State College, kicked the first of 
five straight extra points. 

Clarion then took a 14-7 
halftime lead on Dragovich's 22 
yard pass to Dave Eury with 
1:21 left. Eury was left alone in 
the left flat and streaked down 
the sideline untouched, 
climaxing a five-play, 61-yard 
march in which Dragovich 
completed ail four passes he 
attempted. 

He hit Betts for 11, Brown for 
6, and after Jay Kumar gained 7 
on the ground, Dragovich hit 
Betts again for 8 before the TD. 

The Eagles made it 21-7 
halfway through the third 
quarter on a 6-yard pass from 
Dragovich to Betts. Brown's 18- 
yard punt return to midfield 
triggered the drive. On a third 
down play from the 45, 
Dragovidi threw a pass that 
looked like it would be 
intercepted, but McCauley 
came back for the ball, shook 
the defender, and went 36 yards 
to the nine. The touchdown 
came on the second down. 



Another Clarion fumble, this 
one on their .10, set up West 
Liberty's final score, a 6-yard 
run by Bryan Wolfe, a hard-run- 
ning fullback who led the 
Hilltoppers with 80 yards on 21 
carries. West Liberty gained 
only 85 yards on the ground on 
37 plays. But, when Clarion got 
the ball back, Dragovich hit 
Betts on a third down play and 
Betts never broke stride as he 
went 65 yards for the TD. 

Early in the fourth quarter 
Brown returned another punt 16 
yards to the West Liberty 29. A 
16-yard pass to McCauley and a 
facemask call got Clarion to the 
6, and two plays later, 
Dragovich scored from the 2 on 
a sneak. 

The interception by Van Pelt 
was one of two by Clarion off 
Frank Zebrasky, who 
completed 17 of 33 for 174 yards. 
Reserve linebacker Dave 
McCutcheon had the other in 
the fourth quarter. 

Linebackers Mark 

Andrekovich and Mark Richard 
had 14 and 11 tackles but the 
rest of the Eagles recorded 7 
sacks, two apiece by Alien 
Harding, Mike Crovak, and 
Mike May, and anotter by Ken 
Keinhample. 

Betts, who can't punt because 
of an injury, was replaced by 
Jeff Wilson, who averaged 38 
yards on 5 kicks. 

Clarion will be on the road 
again this Saturday when they 
visit Central State, in Ohio. 
Central State blanked Salem 18- 
Saturday. 



Diggin'ln To Win 



By Lee Ann Wentzei 

The CSC Women's Volleyball 
team will be out to "set " a win- 
ning way with the start of the 
1981 season. People may refer 
to this season as a rebuilding 
year after the resignation of 
last year's coach, Patricia Fer- 
guson, and having only one re- 
turning starter and no seniors 
on the team. But with the back- 
ground of the new coach, 
Sharon Daniels-Oleksak, and a 
talent-ridden team this year 
could be full of surprises. 

Coach Daniels-Oleksak may 
be new to the Clarion campus, 
but she is not unfamiliar with 
the volleyball court. During her 
four years at Bowling Green 
State University, earning her 
Bachelor of Science in Physical 
Education degree, she partici- 



pated on the woman's volleyball 
squad. After graduation, in 
1978, she coached high school 
volleyball in Toledo, Ohio. The 
1979-80 school year found Coach 
Daniels-Oleksak back at BGSU 
as assistant volleyball coach 
and working on her Master s. 
Upon completion she taught and 
coached at John Carroll Univer- 
sity for one year; where she 
compiled a 16-7 season record. 

The sole returning starter is 
junior Anne Schneider from 
Penncrest High School. The 
only other junior, who is also re- 
turning to the varsity, is from 
Norwin High, Linda Petrosky. 
Four sophomores, all of whom 
saw some varsity action for 
Clarion last year, are Kelly 
Clouser from Bishop Guilfoyle 
High, Tammy Demharter of 



▼^ 90K_707n 



Highlands High School, Linda 
Filipich an alumnus of Penn 
Hills High, and from North Hills 
High School, Linda Massucci. 
Ellen Borowy, of Elyria Catho- 
lic High in Ohio, Diane Huffner 
of Upper St. Clair, Aiissa Kerry 
from Slippery Rock High, and 
another Norwin graduate, Jan- 
et Sobeck, round out the team 
as the four incoming freshmen. 
The team began working out 
on August 23 in order to be in top 
mental, as well as, physical 
condition. As the season draws 
nearer, Coach Daniels-Oleksak 
plans to prepare for each oppon- 
ent the same, not keying on any 
one school. The cancellation of 
their first competition, the 
Geneva Tournament on 
tember 18 and 19, leaves the 
team with an extra week of 
practice. The opening match 
will be on September 26 at Gan- 
non. 



fti * ^ 4 It » m 




226-7970 
40 8. 6th Avenue 

FREE DELIVERY TO 
COLLEGE STUDENTS! 



HOURS: Mon.-Sat. 

11 am-midnite 
Sua.-4fni-ffl)dnite 



--COUPON— t 

I SI 00 off 

I 'The Champ" 
I Pizza or 
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1 a<»d tHiM Oct. 1 




Salt used in its pure form 
and in the many chemi- 
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rectly affects almost all 
major industries. There's 
salt in shoe leather, in the 
dye of a hat and tons go in- 
to the production of paper.' 



Page 16— CLARION'S CALL-(larion State College. Pa.. Thursday. Sepember 17. 1981 



Fraternities Helpful 

by Slippery Rock State C nllp<rp • H 



Fraternity life may not be like 
"Animal House" after all. 

In fact, joining a fraternity 
just may be the best way to 
study and ensure graduation, 
according to Moris Lemay, 
director of Oregon State Uni- 
versity's Counseling and Test- 
ing Center. 

Lemay recently completed a 
•Study at that campus which 
shows that 54 per cent of the 
freshmen who joined fraterni- 
ties in 1974 graduated, while 
only 44 per cent of non-fra- 
ternity freshmen received their 
degrees. 

I^may is not quite sure what 
causes the discrepancy, but 
speculates it may be the close 



personal ties usually developed 
between students at fraterni- 
ties. 

"Students pledging to frater- 
nities tend to begin having good 
friendships earlier than most 
people," Lemay says. "These 
friends they quickly make help 
them get over early rough spots 
so far as studying is concern- 
ed." 

Lemay 's report comes as no 
surprise to Jack Anson, execu- 
tive director of the National 
Intrafraternity Council in 
Washington. Anson says he's 
been telling people for years 
that fraternities are the best 
places on campus to get work 



by Slippery Rock State College 

donw. 

"Unlike many other things on 
campus, fraternities have 
goals, ideals and principles 
which discipline students to 
study," Anson insists. "There's 



a brotherhood there, a real 
concern for the progress and ad- 
vancement of each student that 
carries over into the class- 
rooms." 
Most important, Anson says. 



is that this report may encour- 
age students reluctant to pledge 
fraternities because of its "par- 
ty image" to make the final 
step. "They can learn and have 
fun at the same time," he adds. 



Miller Time 



PHI SIGMA RUSH 



by tJdwardFrack 

Twelve consecutive Stale 
championships is what Coach 
Bill Miller and his swimmers 
are aiming for this year. Miller, 
now in his lourlH year at Clar- 
ion, started his coaching career 
in 1%5 at Seneca Valley High 
School. While at Seneca Valley, 
he achieved a record of 110 wins 
and 23 losses in a span of 10 
years Miller, while still at Sen- 
eca, captured one WF*1AL cham- 
pionship and won sections num- 
erous times. He was also named 
Coach of the Year twice 

Miller then moved to Norwin 
High School where he obtained 
an overall record of lx)ys and 



girls of 51 wins and 17 losses and 
won sections numerous times in 
a three year span. 

At this time. Miller made a 
move to Clarion Slate. He came 
here after the men s swim team 
had captured their eighth con- 
secutive conference champion- 
ship. Coach Miller continued in 
Clarion's winning ways by los- 
ing only three meets in three 
years, twice to Pill and once to 
Shippensburg. He also won 
three more conference cham- 
pionships and in 1980 was elect- 
ed Coach of the Year. Last year, 
along with winning the lllh con- 
ference championship, the men 
swimmers placed fifth al N(."AA 
Division 11 Nationals. 



Fraternity Rush 

Thursday, Sept. 17 
Tuesday, Sept. 22 

PHI SIGMA 
LODGE 



FRATERNITY RUSH 



Starting September 1 4th 



MONDAY 

TUESDAY 
WEDNESDAY 

THURSDAY 



Sigma 



September 

little House 



Epsilon 
I Epsilon 



Phi Sigma - - Phi Sig Bar 
Kappa Alpha Psi 

FRIDAY— Theta Chi - - The House 

COME SEE WHAT WE'RE ABOUT! 




Clarion State 
College 



SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 
FOR PARENT'S DAY 

9:00 • 10:00 a.m. — Registration in Tippm Gym. Coffee and 
Donuts will be available. 

10:00 - 10:30 a.m. —Welcome by CSC President Thomas A. 
Bond and a review of the day's schedule. 

10:30 - 12:00 Noon — Most campus facilities open including 
the College Book Store. Art Gallery, and Library. 
Selected faculty will be available in Academic Departments 

11:00 a.m. • 1:00 p.m. — Lunch • Chandler Dining Hall 
($2.15 per person) 

1:30 p.m. — Football Game at Stadium — Westminster Col- 
lege (Reserved seat tickets $3.00 each) 

4:00 p.m. — Following the game the CSC Golden Eagle Band 
Review - at the Stadium (weather permitting) 

5:30 • 6:30 p.m. ~ Buffet Dinner with the President and his 
family . Chandler Dining Hall ($3 . 75 per person ) 

7:30 p.m. - Special Rehearsal of the Drama Production. Arsen- 
ic and Old Lace — Little Theatre (no charge) 

8:00 • 9:30 p.m. — Movie sponsored by the College Center 
Board - Harvey Multi-Purpose Area. 



Ma 



It Happened . . . 



NiiK years ago this week, an 

article in Clarion's Call was 

^ focused on the Republican 

; College Council's request of the 

U.S. District Court to declare 

unconstitutional parts of the 

Liquor Control Act of 1939 which 

prohibits persons under 21 from 

drinking alcoholic beverages. 

tFighting a losing battle?) 

Ten years ago this week, 



CSC college students took 
advantage of Attorney General 
Creamer's decision to allow 
students to regist^ and vote at 
school. A final voting tally oi the 
students here at CSC is as 
follows : 

223 students voted on the 
Democratic ticket 
123 students voted Republican 
63 students went Independent 



Student Senate Meets 



Topics brought up at the Sep- 
tember 5 Student Senate meet- 
ing included President Ken 
Natale's discussion with Dr. 
Bond on the raising of the dor- 
mitory rate for next semester. 
This increase of $38 will bring 
the room fee to $400 per semes- 
ter. 

The new rule to be enforced at 
Tippin Gym was mentioned. 
This rule prohibits smoking, 
eating, and drinking at all times 
and will be enforced strictly. 

Student Senate's role in activ- 
ities day will be taking action in 
the borough of Clarion and urg- 
ing students to vote in the local 
elections. Natale pointed out 
that the number of students at 
Clarion able to vote exceeds the 
number of eligible voters who 
live in the Clarion Borough. He 
then stated that the students 
could have more political clout 
provided that they get involved 
and register to vote. 



A representative from Center 
Board talked of ^he upcoming 
concert with Southside Johnny 
and the Asbury Jiikes. The Iron 
City House Rockers will be the 
opening performers when the 
contracts are finalized. The stu- 
dent price will be $5.00 when 
purchased beforehand with a 
valid ID. All tickets purchased 
at the door will be the non-stu- 
dent price of $8.00. Center 
Board also reviewed the 
various activities planned such 
as coffee houses, Sweet Thurs- 
day concerts, movies and other 
special events. 

Also student Senate's Com- 
mittee on Committees will be 
taking applications for the pres- 
ent position vacancies on the 
Conduct Board and the Presi- 
dential Advisory Committee. 
Any interested students are en- 
couraged to contact the Student 
Senate office at 232 Egbert Hall 
for committee applications. 



Southside'' To Appear 



Center Board presents, the 
1981 Homecoming Concert, 
featuring "Southside Johnny 
and the Asbury Jukes", and 
"The Iron City Houserockers", 
Thursday, October 8, in Tippin 
Gymnasium. 

Tickets are available in B-57 
Carlson, $5 for CSC students 
with valid ID. and $8 at the 
door for all non-students. Pos- 
itively no smoking in the gym 
area, although you are allowed 
to smoke in the outer lobbv. 

Asbury Park, New Jersey, 
soaked in the ambiance of rock 
'n roll and rhythm and blues, 
provides the catalyst for 
Southside Johnny Lyon and his 
sweaty, no-holds-barred 
performance style. A prime 
mover on the scene which gave 
birth to Bruce Springsteen, 
Johnny, originally Dr. Zoom, 
joined forces with Bruce and 
Miami Steve Van Zandt in a 
band called Dr. Zoom and the 
Sonic Boom. It was during re- 
hearsals that the nicknanrie 
Southside Johnny, after the 
southside of Chicago, where he 
spawned his betoved blues, was 
given to him — and it stuck. 

After forming a number of 
bands who had stints at the 
famed Stone Pony and Upstage 
Cfubs • in Asbury Park, 
Southside hooked up with the 
Asbury Jukes in 1974. Van 
Zandt was called up soon after 
for active duty with . Spring- 
steen's E Street Band, but the 
connection led to a Jukes tryout 
for Epic records, and an 
impressive live performance 
got them a deal. 

I Don't Want to Go Home 

came out in 1976 and 
represented their basic-bar 
band show: heavy on non- 
originals. This Time It's for 
Real, a year later, was more of 
a studio creation, but a muddy 
mix marred the great Spring- 
steen and Van Zandt composi- 
tions for their next album, the 
Jukes were more concise. 

"Hearts of Stone was what we 
were aiming for all along. We 
wanted to transform our 
rhythm and blues roots into a 
more modern format; I sti.'i 
think that's what I do best, 
proclaims Johnny Lyon. 
Ignored when it came out. the 
album is simple, direct 
testimony to rock's power and 
passion. 

Hearts of Stone should have 
been the Jukes' breakthrough, 
but it wasn't, and there was a 
shake-up. The band left Epic for 
Mercury, changing their 
management in the process. 
More importantly, perhaps, 



they decided to write all their 
own material, a move that 
backfired with their lackluster 
Mercury debut, The Jukes. Last 
year's Love is a Sacrifice was a 
bit of a comeback. 

Often compared to his mentor, 
Bruce, Southside Johnny and 
the Asbury Jukes form the 
archetypal bar band, their 
playing filled with the trans- 
ccndtal joy and boozy good 
times of a hot weekend night of 
dancing and fun. It has often 
been said that the best way to 
appreciate Southside Johnny is 
to hear him live. If that is the 
case then the double-live LP. 
Reach Up and Touch the Sky 
may well be the definitive 
Southside Jonny and the Asbury 
Jukes album. 

Reach Up and Touch the Sky 
, captures Southside Johnny 
and his ten-piece outfit at their 
smokingest, working out on 
favorites like their Springsteen 
selection, "Talk To Me", 
'Hearts of Stone ' and 'The 
Fever". In addition, such 
staples of the Jukes repertoire 
as "Vm so Anxious," 'All I 



Want Is Everything, " 'I Don't 
Want To Go Home, " 'Restless 
Heart" and "Why Love Is Such 
A Sacrifice, " receive hell-bent, 
over-the-top readings, complete 
with all the heat this joyous 
band is capable of in 
performance. 

A special added attraction is 
side four, which features 
Johnny Lyon wailing his soul- 
struck heart out on a Sam 
Cooke medley. The side is 
capped off with a riotous 
version of Chuck Berry's 
•Living In The U.S.A.". the 
perfect summation of where 
this band draws its musical and 
spiritual roots. Reach Up and 
Touch the Sky is Southside 
Johnny and the Asbury Jukes 
doing what they do 
best— partying feverishly in 
front of their faithful follow- 
ers. 

The opening act for Southside 
Johnny will be The Iron City 
Houserockers from Pittsburgh. 
Some of their hits include 
"Pumping Iron and 

'"Hideaway". 




Southside Johnny will be appearing with the Iron ( ily Houserock- 
ers on OcU>ber s, ut 8 p.m. in Tippin Ijymnasiuni. Tickets are on sale 
in K-57 Carlson. 



Page 2— CLARiONJg CAjX-jlaHon St^ College. Pa.. Thursday. September 24. 1981 




CLARION'S CALb-C'larion State College. Pa.. Thursday. September 24. ITOl—Page 3 



STRIKE THREE 



By Rob Partridge 

We've got to beheve things 
are as serious as we are being 
told in Poland when 12 students, 
armed with razor blades, bnik- 
en bottles and other prima- 
tive weapons, hi- jacked a Polish 
Jetliner and flew it to West Ger- 
many asking for political asy- 
lum. The Polish government 
has called three emergency 



meetings on the economy in the 
last week; Solidarity Union 
<Solidam(»c) is being accused 
by the government and the So- 
viet newspaper, Pravda, of try- 
ing to gain political power and 
restore capitalism in Poland. 
Solidarity also called on all 
Soviet Bloc nations to form 
their own independent unions, 
lending credibility to the Rus- 
sian's claim that the Union is 
seeking political power. 



Under the Warsaw Pact 
agreement of 1955, the Soviet 
Union and its allies will use mil- 
itary force (HI any aggre^or or 
anti-socialist movement that 
threatens another Warsaw Pact 
nation. So Solidarity is giving 
the Soviets every excuse to use 
force to put down their unioni- 
zation movement. What's 
stopped Russia so far is the con- 
sequence of de-stabilizing the 
entire communist block by such 



an invasion. 

Since WWII, the U.S. has been 
involve in NATO nation's mil- 
itary affairs as protectiwi and 
by invitation. The Soviets, 
especially in Hungary, Czecho- 
slovakia, and Poland, have ac- 
tually been occupation forces in 



Post WWII Europe. 

As tte Poland situation gets 
worse and as it consistently 
seems to be, the real difference 
between the U.S. presence in 
Europe and that of the Soviet 
Union will become more 
obvious to the world. 



% Cetters to tfie Gditor 




Dear Editor, 

I am one of many students 
who commend Miss Celeste 
Montgom«7 for her stand on 
the morality of films shown on 
campus. Also, in response to 
Mr. Gordon Malone's editorial 
in last week's newspaper in 
which he stressed that the ma- 
jority of students approved of 
and found the cartoon "Henry 
Nine to Five" quite 
humorous(?). I wish to contest 
the relevance of Mr. Malone's 
argument to the issue at hand. 

Miss Montgomery in her let- 
ter to the editor was clearly em- 
phasizing the responsibility 
given to Center Board for pro- 
viding quality entertainment on 
the premises that all students 
provide funds necessary for 
having entertainment and there 
are students who prefer quality 
rather than offensive entertain- 
ment. 

Mr. Malone (an active 
committee member of Center 
Board) on the other hand, in-, 
forms us that "the majority en- 
joyed the cartoon selection' 
and "not the minority of CSC 
students", therefore "Center 
Board wishes to cater to the 
majority", or is it Mr. Malone's 
wish to cater to the majority? 
Nevertheless, it is quite clear 



that he has completely avoid- 
ed the issue of responsibility 
and the fact that ail students 
provide funds for entertain- 
ment. According to Webster's 
Dictionary, the terms major- 
ity and responsibility are not in 
the least synonymous. 

In conclusion we may infer 
from Mr. Malone's mention of 
Miss Montgomery in his letter 
and his irrelevant argument, 
that his logic was quite invalid 
according to the fallacy of "Ar- 
gumentum ad Hominem", 
which states that the arguer at- 
tempts to prove a conclusion by 
directing iiis attack against his 
opponent rather than the oppon- 
ent's argument. 

We cannot escape the fact 
that not a majority, not a minor- 
ii> , but the entire student body 
is required to pay at the begin- 
ning of each semester a student 
activities fee. Therefore this 
being the case, I ask sincerely 
that every stud«it's moral 
views be given the utmost con- 
sideration during the selection 
of these shorts. 
Sincerely, 
Jeff O'Neill 

LETTER TO 

"Hie article in the Sept. 11, 
1981 issue of Clarion's Call, "45 



-CCLUtGt Ulht- 



Studente Ripped Off," 
contained several factual 
errors. I wish, however, to call 
attentiim to one statement 
which creates an incorrect im- 
IMression. 

The article states that HistcH^ 
315, "Field Work in Historical 
Architecture' was approved 
with only three students pre- 
registered." TTiis is, in fact, 
quite true, but has little to do 
with the matter of whether any 
other pressed courses in the 
history curriculum WCTe or 
were not approved. The instruc- 
tor for Field Work in Historical 
Architecture is employed by the 
College to conduct a county-wide 
survey of historic buildings. She 
does not draw a salary for her 
teaching toad but offers the 
course as a courtesy to the Col- 
lege in order to provide students 
the opportunity to participate in 
the project. "Hie course is de- 
signed for a small enrollment so 
that class members may work 
together as a team. In -short, 
reference to the nimiber of stu- 
dents {H-e-registered for this 
course is not relevant to any 
other arguments presented in 
this article. 

Sincerely, 

Imogene Sumner, Chair 

History D^)artmait 



Clarion's Call 

I flMii 1, Hmmv NH: ntm: l14-2»-Z3M 
OarlM. NMMflvMis 11214 



Editer-in-Cliiet - Scott Glovw 
News Editw - Nancy Keister 
Feitum EiMw - Lnlie Sedgwick 
Sports Editor Oave Elzol 
Business Manager • 

Kevin Montgomery 
Laiwrt Editor - Bobbie Snyder 



raucT 

Oariet's CH'ii paMiM •Nvy,| 
Tftursity igrtai «it Miieii yiir 
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cMHdar. The Cal adepts cos* 
MMiMtt to itt ceiiiNwi iron my 
toKTM. M Mteri puMslied mttt 



Pb^raphy Edrtor • Monty Gross 
Advertising Manager -Randy Latimer "•* •• «**w'« «<•••: bewietr. 
Circulation Manager • Kurt Ament *mim «M be ii i l bbld upon re- 
Adviser • Ronald WHsbire * 4***t 

Tbe abseMe deadMne ler edi- 

teriat copy is 12 00 p «. Monday. 

Tbe Gai reserves tbe ngwi to 
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Tbe epimen eipretsed in tbe 
oiJierMs are tbese of tbe writers 
and eel Mnssardy Me epMoM of 
IN Mflege Of of tbe ste^RM body. 

Advertisiiii Rales: 
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Netioaai-S.IS per agate (mo. 



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MANDATORY STAFF 
MEETING 



FOR 



CLARION'S CALL 

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 30 
AT 4:30 P.M. 



T^C lie ^ (^litEvc^? 




Ordinance Report Given 



By Becky Young 

FifLV-five citations have 
Ijeen issued since Sept. 19TO 
^vhen the Borough Ordin- 
ance No. 595 became effective; 
they all fall into the categories 
of parties, vehicles, and dogs. 
Of these 55 citations, one was 
issued to an owner occupant 
and the remaining 54 to renters. 
Kitty-three of those cited are in 
the 18-23 age bracket. Twenty- 
three of the citations were is- 
sued to five residences. Most of 
the citations issued for a first of- 
fense resulted in a fine of $50 

Council To Vote 



plus $16 for court costs. Fines 
for a second offense ranged 
from $106 to $117. Although re- 
gardless of any previous record 
the fine may range from $50 to 
$300. This information pertain- 
ing to the Noise Ordinance, is 
included in a report on code en- 
forcement in Clarion provided 
by Borough Director Robert 
Kufrin on behalf of the Borough 
Council and the Housing and 
Community Development 
Committee. 

Under a new policy enacted in 
May of this year the Clarion po- 



lice t)egan issuing citations to 
all tenants present at the time 
of the violation instead of cit- 
ing only one resident as had 
been done in the past by most 
officers. Chief of police Eric 
Shaffer explained that the offi- 
cers do not go hunting for noise. 
Unless a complaint is made, 
police will Ignore a loud party. 
However people standing out- 
side holding cups or bottles vio- 
late the Open Container Ordin- 
ance and thus give an officer 
reason to approach a party. 
Shaffer feels that the com- 



plaintant should ask the offend- 
er once to stop creating a dis- 
turbance before calling the po- 
lice. Some complaintants are 
reluctant to do this due to pos- 
sible retaliation by the violator, 
if the complaintant wishes to 
remain anonymous his name is 
not given unless the case 
reaches court. If he does not 
press charges the officer pres- 
ent at the time of the violation 
may do so. 

The report on code enforce- 
ment provided by Kufrin ex- 



plains that the 723 existing ren- 
tal units in the Borough sug- 
gest that part of Clarion's pop- 
ulation is transient. The report 
stated that "As a transient 
group, they may not share the 
community belief that Clarion 
Borough is a relatively quiet 
clean community where the 
homes are well maintained and 
mostly free from crime. " Be- 
cause of this difference in opin- 
ion the Noise Ordinance has af- 
fected a percentage of the tran- 
sient population and some prop- 
erty owners. 



Landlords Oppose Petitions 



By Camille Post 

The Clarion Borough Coun- 
cil held a special public hear- 
ing last Wednesday night, Sept. 
16, to discuss the licensing and 
building code ordinances to be 
voted on for passage in Octo- 
ber. 

Of specific concern to CSC 
students was discussion of the 
licensing code dealing with the 



Noise Ordinance and landlord/ 
tenant rights. The new ordin- 
ance, if it passes, will revoke 
the license of any landlord af- 
ter three violations ( by tenants) 
of the Noise or Solid Waste Or- 
dinance. Also, the tenant in 
such a case would be evicted 
after two violations and the 
landlord could not receive an- 
other license fok* up to 18 




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months. 

Approximately 100 landlords, 
students and residents attend- 
ed the hearing with 12-15 per- 
sons speaking in favor of defeat 
of the legislation. These persons 
said the borough should not en- 
force this ordinance because 
landlords should not be held re- 
sponsible for their tenant's ac- 
tions. 

One CSC student, Kathy Jack- 
son, voiced her opinion as a stu- 
dent tenant. Jackson said noise 
often cannot be restrained, es- 
pecially at a party where people 
are out of control. She also said 
that many students have no 
place to live and that the 
borough does not "take into con- 
sideration that college students 
make this town when they pro- 
pose ordinances such as this. 
Said Jackson, "I don't think it's 
fair. " 

Many landlords also voiced 
their opinion from the point of 
view that they, as landlords, 
cannot restrain tenants from 



disobeying the Noise Ordin- 
ance. Jay VanBruggen, Tem- 
porary President of the As- 
sociation of Property Owners, 
said that tenants are not min- 
ors and don't need guarding; 
the ordinance would "make the 
landlord ultimately respon- 
sible for the tenant s action." 

Richard Dunkel. also a land- 
lord, said he doesn't think the 
borough should make the land- 
lord responsible just because 
they are "unlucky enough to get 
irresponsible people. 

There was one person, 
Kathleen Smith, who lives on 
Seventh Ave., across from 103 
S. Seventh where the most vio- 
lations were given against the 
Noise Ordinance, who objected 
to the noise from the residents. 
She said she had numerous 
problems this summer with dis- 
ruptive students and had called 
the police to handle the 
problem. She did stress, how- 
ever, that the students' 
previous to last summer had 



given her very few problems. 

Ray Pope, owner of the 103 S. 
Seventh residence said he was 
not notified of noise ordinance 
violations. His main concern 
was with notification of noise 
problems by the borough, of 
which he received none. Said 
Pope, 'Frankly, enactment of 
this ordinance would make 
communication (with the 
borough) worse." 

Another gripe by the landlords 
was that the new ordinance is 
geared to punish tenant prop- 
erty owners and not general 
property owners. 

The building Code Ordinance 
that enforces basic building re- 
strictions was also discussed at 
the public hearing. 

Overall, Robert Kufrin, Bor- 
ough Manager, said he was 
pleased with the turnout at the 
hearing and the borough would 
take into consideration all that 
was said. Kufrin declined com- 
ment on how the coimcil would 
vote on the ordinances. 



Incident Reports 



By Mary t:ilen VanBuskirk 
The Clarion area has been 
leagued with an outbreak of 
crime this past week. Foremost 
is the disappearance of a num- 
ber of hanging plants, llie plant- 
nappings, termed the "Green- 



house Capers," began Septem- 
ber 15, when a daring double 
heist took place. The police de 
partment was informed that a 
set of wicker fiuniiture and sev- 
eral hanging plants had been 
stolen from a residence on Lib- 




Ken McFariond 
Beer Distiilnitor 

"We Ddlver" 

DM7444711 




"Onrr*) M.«Mi*.ftMm 




Sun ViatniitOM." 




erty Street. Moments later a se- 
cond call was received, also re- 
porting a plant theft several 
houses away from the scene of 
the first crime. Police investi- 
gated the area but could find no 
leads. 

The same evening. Clarion 
Vulcanizing, located on N. First 
Ave., reported the theft of a 
radiator from a truck at the 
rear of its parking lot. The truck 
was not mobile at the time of 
the incident. It is uncertain as to 
whether there is any connection 
between this crime and the 
plant thefts, although it is a 
well-known fact that plants 
must be kept warm. 

September 16 was relatively 
quiet. The only exception being 
the theft and ill^al discharge 
of a Wilson Hall fire extinguish- 
er. 

However, the plant burglar 
struck again on Se|Hember 17. 
this time on South Street. Police 
are baffled as to who is per- 
petrating these misdeeds, al- 
though a Goldoi Retriever dog 
found in the vicinity of Green- 
ville Ave. is being held for ques- 
tioning. 



Page 4--CLARI0N SCALL-C'larion State Coliegc, H«., Thumiay . September 24. mi^ 



DFAC Honor Six Faculty 



Six Clarion State College fac- 
ulty members have received 
awards from the District Facul- 
ty Awards Committee (or the 
19W>-81 academic year. The re- 
cipients are Dr. Stanley Michal- 
ski, Melvin Mitchell. Dr. Ernest 
Aharrah, Dr. John Williams, 
Dr. Joseph Grunewald and 
Barry McCaulitf . 

The committee elected the 
awardees on the hasis of writ- 
ten and oral presentations by 
the nominees, student evalua- 
timis and additional profession- 
al involvement outside the 
classroom. 

Charles blank of Venango 
Campus served as coordinator 



for the awards committee. Oih 
er members included William 
Krugh of Clarion. Albert Lab- 
riola of Uuquesne University, 
Jane Clark of the University of 
Pittsburgh and Dave McEwan 
and Beth Barvaldi, both C^C 
students. 

Michalski received the Ex- 
ceptional Academic Service 
Award accompanied by a $2,500 
cash award. He is a professor of 
music and conductor of bands 
at Clarion, serving in this ca- 
pacity at CSC since 1961. In ad- 
dition to his work with the band, 
he teaches piano, applied brass 
and instrumental methods. Mi- 



chalski is coordinator for the 
student teaching and placement 
program of the Music Depart- 
ment and has served as adjudi- 
cator and guest conductor for 
more than 250 music festivals 
throughout the United States, 
Canada, Mexico and Eruope. 

Mitchell was the recipient of 
the Distinguished Teaching 
Fellow Award which also in- 
cluded a $2,500 cash award. He 
has been a faculty member 
since 1965 and is an associate 
professor in the Mathematics 
Department. In addition to pro- 
fessional educational organiza- 
tions such as APSCUF and 



Names Director 



CLARION-Dr. Ken Mech- 
ling, chairman of the Biology 
Department at Clarion State 
College and professor of Biology 
and Science Education, has 
been named as director of an 
information dissemination pro- 
gram for the National Science 
Teachers Association (NSTA) 
headquartered in Washington, 
DC. 

The program, designed by 
Mechling and funded by the 
National Science Foundation 
(NSF) will help elementary 
school principals throughout the 
United States to become more 
effective instructional leaders 
in science. 

The prc^ram is unique be- 
cause it focuses on elementary 
school administrators ratlier 
than teachers. According to 
Mechling, "School principals 
are the key to a healthy science 
curriculum. With their care, 
attention, and support, good 
science experiences for kids 

Courses 
For Sale 

College students have been 
<nown to do almost anything to 
jet the classes they want. But at 
Vorthem Illinois University, 
Administrators never thought 
he situation would get this 
ight. People are buying places 
n class from their fellow 
students. A few computer 
courses are so full they've been 
;losed to further enrollments — 
;ven though tiMy're jquired 
or graduation. And that's led 
iome students to pay up to $300 
or an admission permit — on 
op of regular tuition! 




John Ro^tfetlerand hiisa^ 
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flourish and grow. Without 
them, science dies." 

Mechling and his colleagues 
will ctevelqp science informa- 
tion packets to be disseminated. 
During April 1982. Ihirly 
nationally -recognized leaders in 
science education will meet in 
Chicago to be trained as 
disseminators. They, in turn, 
will present the contents of the 
packets to school principals in 
meetings throughout the United 
States during 1982 and 1983. 

The program proposal receiv- 
ed high marks from Mechling's 
colleagues. Evaluating sciente 
and educators from NSF label- 
ed it as a "blue ribbon proposal 
with enormous potential for 
improving science education." 
Bill G. Aldridge, a veteran 



program manager at NSF and 
now Executive Director of 
NSTA, described it as "the best 
reviewed program I've ever 
seen." 

Asked about his program 
being in the spotlight, Mechlir^ 
commented, "We are gratified 
by the national attention this 
program is getting. The chal- 
lenge to make it work is greater 
now than ever, particularly 
since the federal government 
has withdrawn all support (of 
improving science in the eke- 
mentary grades. Our ultimate 
goal is to enable kids to become 
scientifically literate with the 
ability to make wise decisions in 
a world which is becoming 
increasingly scientific and tech- 
nological." 



NEA, Mitchell has also been in- 
strumental in the areas of stu- 
dent development and course 
Implementation. 

Aharrah and Williams re- 
ceived a joint Distinguished 
Teaching Fellow Award, shar- 
ing the monetary award of 
$2,500. 

Aharrah is a professcM- of bio- 
logy and a 25-year Clarion fac- 
ulty member. He specializes in 
the area of plant ecology, with a 
research focus in the field of 
ined-land reclamation. In ad- 
dition to having numerous ar- 
ticle in puUication, he has 
served as a consultant to 
various governmental and in- 
dustrial groups. 

Williams, a professor in ba- 
sic bioic^ and animal physio- 
k)gy, started at Clarion in 1963. 
He is involved with national 
conservation groups and en- 
vironmental impact studies for 



indivklual industrial firms 

Ceriificatee of Excellence m 
Teaching were presented lo 
Grufwwaldand McCauliff. 

Grunewald came to Clarion in 
197B and is an associate pro- 
fessor of marketing. He is m 
volved with campie chapters ot 
several national c»-ganizations 
in conjunction with publications 
and presentations at th« 
national level. 

McCauiiff has been an in 
structor in the Speech Coin 
municati<Mi and Theatre De 
pariment for the past seven 
y^ars. He has a^ swved as di 
rector of debate and head bast 
ball owch at Clarkxi. In add! 
tion to compiling an impressive 
record in national debate com 
petiliOT, he has been inslrumen 
tal in curriculum development 
within his department. 

Aharrah and McCauliff are 
also graduates of Clarion. 



COMPOSITES 
SENIOR PORTRAITS 



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226-4526 



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532 Main St. 226-5120 



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CLARION'S CAHv— Clarion State College, Fa., Thur sday. Septe mber 24. itfHI— Page 5 

Activities Day Held 



Kven the campus Chess maslermiiids found some aclitMi at oiie ut 
the .Utivilies Day tables. Pictured ab<»ve are Joe kuhala. Ken Nal- 
ale. and Stan Uenski. 



By .lane I.augan 

Clarion State held its annual 
Activities Day on Sunday. Sep- 
tember 20, in Marwick-Boyd. A 
lair crowd turned out to see 
what organizations and activi- 
ties the campus had lo oiler. 

A good many organizations 
had booths set up. Most people 
seemed to agree that Activities 
Day was good for the organiza- 
tions The booths helped pro- 
mote memberships, provide in 
formation, and gave people an 
all-round view of several diiler- 
ent groups 



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853 Main Stfe«t Clarion, Pa. 
226-876a or 226-8764 

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Good both in storeand De!iv€f7 :: 

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: Only t caupon good at a time 



One new addition was the 
b(X)th set up by the Lyric/ Thea 
ter workshop. Formerly the 
Opera Workshop, it is a l)rund- 
new theater group just forming 
It is a group designed to 
promote interest in dancing, 
singing, and acting skills, They 
plan to put on several shows, 
including a fabulous Fall Gala. 
The group is open to any talent- 
ed person who is interested. 

Among others were College 
Republicans, CFC. DPMA, Bios 
Club, and The I all. Several fra- 
ternities and sororities also had 
tables set up. They hope to give 



people some information about 
their groups, and also spark 
some interest in potential mem- 
bers for rush. A good many or- 
ganizations offered free candy 
samples, gum, or pens to pass- 
ers by . 

While people looked around 
outside in the halls, a large 
crowd was gathered in the aud- 
itorium being entertained by 
Ifie rock group Kacket. This 
group may .sound familiar to 
college students because of 
their local appearances at the 
Koost . 



Gambler's Haven 



By Lisa Herrmann 

Inlerhall Council sponsored 
their second annual "Casino 
Night , Thursday in Harvey 
Hall. The action started at 8 
p.m. with non-stop excitement 
right up uHlil the big auction at 
midnight. 

For a 50' admission each par- 
ticipant was given $5,000 ( good 
only at the casino which was 
his to try his luck at the many 
tables of skill and chance. The 



games ranged anywhere from 
black jack to the roulette wheel, 
and templed even the most no- 
vice of players. At 12:00 the 
tables were moved in order to 
make way for the auctioning of 
prizes to the highest bidder. 
Such prizes included a black 
and white TV. a clwk radio, 
watches, electronic games, al- 
bums, and an assortment of 
other great gifts. 
Although not everyone has 



Wh4t Do You Want 
From College? 

Management Training? 
Add It To Your Schedule. 



ivi 



. ♦. •*».■ 



You're career oriented. 
You're interested in man- 
agement. 

You're an individual 
seeking experience in prob- 
lem analysis, requiring 
decision-making results. 
You want management 
training and leadership 
experience. Experience 
that will be an asset in a 
management career — or 
any career you may choose. 
i'mw^m If you are this individual, 
you can get all of this 
experience through the 
f^ adventure of Army ROTC. 

H « ARMY ROTC 

LEARN WHAT 
IT TAKES TO LEAD 

For More information Contact: 

Major Vic Bowser 

226-2292 

or visit me at Thorn 1 

across from the 

tennis courts 



the knack for the art of gamb- 
ling, everyone there came out 
winners because of the fun 
time. If you were not lortunate 
enough to attend this extrava- 
ganza, don't despair! Interhall 
Council is now planning to have 
(.'asino Night once every .semes- 
ter. So keep your ears open and 
try your lick with a night at the 
casino. 



Do You 




uWfflvlfifftTfi Jh fff iTRff 



An unusual slide show nar- 
rated by Reinhold Marxhausen 
entitled 'Do You See What I 
See", will be presented Thurs- 
day, Oct. 1. 1981 at 10 a.m. in 
Peirce Auditorium 

"Do You See What I See" is a 
unique, live entertaining pro- 
gram of creative fun featuring 
nationally known artist Rein- 
hold Marxhausen. He is a pro- 
fessor of art at Concordia Col- 
lege in .Seward, Nebraska: star 
of three educational television 
movies, subject of numerous 
articles, and artist-in-residence 
for Bankers Life Nebraska. 

Marx, as everyone calls him, 
builds his program around the 
message that many people 
overlook and fail to enjoy the 
beauty that surrounds them in 
their everyday world. He de- 
velops his theme through the 
entertaining use of slides, ob- 
jects of art and group partici- 
pation activities. 

In addition to an enjoyable 
experience, audiences will have 
their eyes opened, thoughts 
stimulated and hearts lightened 
after meeting and exploring the 
creative w^orld of Keinhold 
Marxhausen. "Do You See 
What I See" is funded as a pul)- 
lic service by Bankers Life. .Ne- 
braska, represented locally by 
agents Joseph Schiert)erl and 
Dana Hartle. 

The program also will be 
shown to the public, free of 
charge. Oct. 1. 1981 at 1:3U p.m. 
m the Ross Memorial .Xuditor- 
ium. 

For further information con- 
tact the .Art Department, ext. 
2291 . 



Page 6— CLARION' S CALU-C iarion State Co llege. Fii.. Thursday, September 24, 1981 




Fr. Samuel Kungo 
New campus minister 

Campus 
Minister 

Ft. Sam Bungo has been 
appointed campus minister at 
Clarion State College by Bishop 
Alfred M. Watson of Erie. FY. 
Bungo was ordained in 1977 and 
he served in Bradford and 
Grove City before coming to 
Clarion. Fr. Bungo is replacing 
Fr. Dan Perez who has been 
assigned to St. Tobias in 
Brockway. Fr. Bungo will 
reside at the Immaculate Con- 
ception Parish, the campus 
ministry office is located across 
the street from Mister Donut. 

Campus Ministry's first event 
for this semester will be held 
Sunday, September 27 at 7:00 
p.m. in the IC rectory basement 
I 111' green door behind the 
church). Pizza, planning and 
sharing are on the agenda for 
the evening. This will be a time 
for renewing old friendships 
and embarking on new ones. 

Upcoming events of the 
campus ministry will be dis- 
cussed at the meeting. All 
students are encouraged to join. 
"You are the key to a success- 
ful campus ministry," com- 
mented Bungo. 

Postal Rates 

The Postal Kate Cominission 
has recommended keeping the 
present 18-cent rate lor a lirst- 
class letter. 

The Conunission. meeting in 
Washington. Sept. 17, .said it 
lound no ju.sIilication lor a|> 
proving (he Postal .Services 
request lor- an increase ot l'u 
cenis 



Spiritual Growth 



FEATURES 



^Mfi jj^y_^5^*-*^-^ 'ar'O" -*^ate idlege. t*tt.. Thursday. ^^emberSI. liwt— Page "i 

-PMMMM 



tmmm 



Beginning next week, two 
courses on spiritual growth will 
be offered through the Campus 
Ministry office. These 
programs are (iienesis 2. and 
Trust. 

Genesis 2 is a seven-film, 12 
session program featuring 
Father Vincent Dwyer and cov- 
ering love of self, love of neigh- 



bor, and love of God. Partici- 
pants' acquire a better under- 
standing of themselves and find 
companionship in their spiritual 
journey. This program will be 
conducted from 7:30 to 9:30 
p.m. beginning on Tuesday, 
September 29. The group will 
meet in the Campus Ministry 
office. 



Band Notes 



By Allen P. Bixel 

On Saturday Clarion State 
students will descend on Me- 
morial Stadium for the first 
home game of the 1981 gridiron 
season. In addition to witnes- 
sing an exciting football con- 
test, spectators will once again 
be treated to a performance by 
the Golden Eagle Marching 
Band. 

After the traditional gold- 
en wedge entrance led by the 
Herald Trumpeters, the 
"Marching Eagles ". under the 
direction of Dr. Stanley F. Mi- 
chalski. Jr., Mr. Lawrence J. 
Weils, and Drum Major. Bill 
Rankin, will entertain the 
hometown crowd with a show 



dedicated to the ever-popular 
musician Barry Manilow. After 
bursting into a sunrise, the band 
will feature the silk squad in 
"Daybreak". The majorettes 
will be in the spotlight for 
"Who's Been Sleeping in My 
Bed ', and finally Cindy Schmid- 
bauer. the 1981 Golden Girl, will 
present a dazzling twirling ex- 
hibition to "Copacabana". To 
close the halftime festivities, 
the band will play "Burlesque 
and Basin Street '. 

The 1981 CSC Golden Ei»gle 
Band would like to wish the best 
of luck to the mighty football 
team as it strives to defend its 
Pennsylvania State Champion- 
ship. 




BOB'S SUB 

& SANDWICH SHOP 




15 VARIETIES 

OF SUBS & SANDWICHES I 

Comer-5th & Main I 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK I 

1 1 ancl a mW S«m.-Thur. I 

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COLLEGE POETRY REVIEW 



The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

announces 



The closing date for the submission of manuscripts by College Students is 

November 5 

ANY STUDENT attending either junior or senior college Is eligible to submit 
his verse. There is no limitation as to form or theme. Shorter worlts ere pre- 
ferred because of space limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, and must 
bear the NAME and HOME ADDRESS of the student, and the COLLEGE 
ADDRESS as well. 

MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS. 



Box 218 



NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 



Trust is a two-film, six ses- 
sion program presenting the 
central importance of trust, us- 
ing Jesus as a model of how we 
can be trusting persons in a 
relatively untrusting world. 
Group members explore and 
enrich their own trust levels 
and learn to facilitate trust in 
others as well as themselves. 
This program will be conducted 



between 7:30 and 8:30 p.m. be 
ginning on Monday. Septem 
ber 28. Meetings will take place 
in the Campus Ministry office. 

These courses are open to 
anyone who is interested in at 
tending. You can register for 
either course by phoning the 
Campus Ministry office at 226- 
6869, or the Immaculate Con- 
ception Rectory at 226-8433. 



Pabst Means Quality 



AT THE 

BOOK CENTER 

24 HR. SERVICE 

CUSTOM 
LICENSE 

PLATES 



Brewing quality beer has 
been a tradition of the Pabst 
Brewing Company for over 130 
years. In the world of brewing, 
Pabst has no equal in its com- 
mitment to excellence. 

To meet the varying tastes of 
America's beer drinkers, Pabst 
not only brews Pabst Blue Rib- 
bon, which incidentaly is the no. 
1 draft beer in Clarion County. 
Andeker, a super premium 
beer, brewed for over four dec- 
ades, is best described as being 
known for "the most expensive 
taste in beer." Pabst Extra 
Light Beer, the first light beer 



to be brewed naturally, with 
only 70 calories, just hall the 
calories of the regular Pabst 
Blue Ribbon, is brewed in the 
Pabst family tradition of qual- 
ity. Red, White and Blue beer, is 
brewed in the Pabst family of 
all- American ingredients. It 
not only satisfies the thrifty, but 
many others also. It's brewed 
under the same quality stand- 
ards as Pabst, but is brought to 
you cheaper because none of the 
ingredieijts are imported. Olde 
English $00 Malt Liquor is the 
smoothest malt liquor avail- 
able today. It is the No. l malt 



liquor in many markets. 

These fine brews are all avail- 
able to you. Ask for them at 
your local tavern or for deliv- 
ery call me at Ken McFarland 
Beer Distributing, just dial 744- 
8711. We deliver daily to Clar- 
ion. We carry a large fresh in- 
ventory and can accommodate 
any size order. We specialize in 
selling draft beer to small or 
large parties. Phone your order 
by U a.m. for same day deliv- 
ery. 

Read the Clarion Call for 
more information from Ken Mc- 
Farland. 




tumrnm 



'The 
Real 



McCoy" 



By Terri McCoy - Bobbie Snyder 
Did You Know: 

In Japan a main reason for the 
low divorce rate is the use of an 
ancient ritual called Shindai. It 
is the common lat>el for the 
practice of husband and wife 
slugging it out with pillows. 




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A LOBELL/BERGMAN PRODUCTION 

MUSIC BY ENNIO MORRICONE PRODUCED BY MIKE LOBELL 

WRITTEN AND DIRECTED BY ANDREW BERGMAN 



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f'om WafiP' Bios ^3'' '"<""*' Communicalions Compdny 



OPENS SEPTEMBER 88th AT A THEAIBE NEAB YOU! 



This only occurs alter all other 
possibilities of reaching a solu- 
tion to quarrels have been ex- 
hausted. Then husband and wife 
take all furniture from the 
room, remove their clothing, 
and each beats the other with a 
pillow bursted on him. Custom 
demands that the partner with 
the damaged pillow must apolo- 
gize. This may be one reason for 
the low divorce rate. 

-There is a rock club called 
"The Longhorn" in Minneapo- 
lis, Minnesota at 14 South 5th 
Street. 

-Ten states in which you are 
most likely to lose your life in a 
car are: New Mexico, Nevada, 
Wyoming, Arizona, Montana, 
Idaho, Louisiana, Mississippi, 
W. Virginia, South Carolina. 

-Bette Davis and Katharine 
Hepburn were both eight time 
losers of the "Best Actress" 
award. 
-Football Losers, 
-The most Sugar Bowls lost 
were to l^ouisiana State Univer- 
sity, they lost five of these ( 1936, 
1937,1938.1950.1960). 

-Most Cotton Bowls lost go to 
the University of Texas (1951, 
1960, 1963, 1971. 1972. 1974, 1978) 
-Ten healthiest places to live 
in the U.S.A. are: 1. Anywhere, 
Hawaii, 2. Eugene. Oregon, 3. 
San Francisco, California; 4. St. 
Cloud. Minnesota, 5. Austin, 
Texas. 6. La Junta. Colorado, 7. 
Utica. New York. 8. Kanab, 
Utah. 9. Ketchikan. Alaska, 10. 
Middletown, Connecticut. 

-Willard R. Espys 10 most 
beautiful words in the English 
language are: gonorrhea, gos- 
samer, lullaby, meandering 
mellifluous, murmuring, 

onomatoeia, Shenandoah, sum- 
mer afternoon, wisteria. 

-Here are six words worth re- 
viving <they are no longer in 
use) \. Bedswerver (16th and 
I7th centuries) it means, a per- 
son unfaithlul to the marriage 
bed. 

2. Fellowfeel a7th through 
19th century) • to crawl into the 
skin of anotter person so as to 
share his feelings, to empathize 
with. 

3. Keak <17th through mh 
century)- to kackle. 

4. UjKlap (I7th century) - a 
kiss. 

5. Murfles ■ freckles, pimples. 

6. Mubble Fubbles ( 16th and 
17th century ) - depression of the 
spirits for no apparent rea- 
son, melancholy. 

Rock n' Roll trivia question: 
What performer named om (rf 

his children "Moon Unit"? 

Last week's answer: 
Tom Kuhns 256 lb. custom 

yo-yo was test launched from a 

lOO ft. crane in San Francisco, 

Oct. 1979. T his is the world's 

largest yo-yo. 



Page K— C LARION'S CALlA-Clarkm State College. Fa.. Thursday. September 24. liWtl 



Success 



A capacity crowd was treated 
to an evening of music covering 
styles ranging from soft country 
to lolk lo as tlose to UKk n' roll 
as you can get with just an 
accoustic guitar. Guitarist Bob 
Gavita and harmonica player 
Doug Dodge mixed their con- 
siderable musical talents with a 
certain warmth and humor to 
arrive at a winning combina- 
tion. 

Among the more memorable 
scrft sounds of the evening were 
Paul Simon's "Sounds of Si- 
lence " and the Crosby, Stills & 
Nash classic "Teach Your 
Children." 

The evenings performance 
was interspursed with many 
excellent moments (rf low-key 
comedy from Bob and Doug, 
prompting one listener to com- 
ment, Thest' guys could be 
Clarion's Hope and Crosby." 
One of the evenings funniest 
segments was an outrageous 
tune called "Honky Tonk 
Queen." 



Doug Dodge's emotional har- 
monica accompaniment to Bob 
Gavita 's rendition of the Bob 
Seeger song "Turn the Page," 
may very well have been the 
evenings strongest moment. 
Gavita 's own composition, 
"Lady Dawn," was another 
strong runner for the night's 
highpoint. 

I am very pleased by Center 
Board's decision to use the 
Riemer Coffee-House to spot- 
light student performers and if 
FYiday evenings performance 
was any indication of things to 
come I think we have a strong 
semester to look forward to. 
Center Board's Rich Remy, who 
I understand has taken charge 
oi thi' colleehouse pertorman- 
ces. IS (o l>e congralulaled ITie 
sound and lights gave a proies- 
sional atmosphere lo the per- 
lormance which only added to 
everyone s enjoyment Keep up 
the giMKi work. 
work. 



Learn Arabic 



On .Monday, Sept. 28. at 8:15 
p m. the Norman Lubotf Choir 
will appear at Marwick Boyd 
Auditorium under the sponsor- 
ship of QUADCO Concert As- 
sociation. 

The Norman Lulwtf Choir 
sings a Beatle tune and a Bach 
chorale with equal artistry and 
understanding. Norman Lu 
bofl combines all the aspects ol 
"good music" and chor)scs his 
singers accordingly. Versatil- 
ity is a prerequisite of being a 
member ot this unique chorus. 
Unpredictability is the essence 
of their programming. The 
Choir is unquestionably the 
leader in its tield today. 

The Chicago-born Lubotf is a 
musician of amazing versatility. 
Atter attending the University 
ol Chicago and Central College, 
he enrolled for graduate study 
under the noted composer, Leo 
Sowerby In the pre-World War 
11 peri()d LulJoti worked in var- 
ious aspects of the music tield. 



m i 



After the war he moved to New 
York, he resumed his dual role 
as a singer and arranger. In 
1948 he went to Hollywood, and 
by the mid-50's the Choir he had 
established was one of the lead- 
ing choral forces in the world. 

His concert schedule is not 
wholly filled with only his own 
choir, but also with several 
choirs in Scandinavia He has 
been awarded numerous prizes 
in Europe for outstanding re- 
cordings. 

He holds workshops on cam- 
puses of America's leading uni- 
versities and is as gifted and 
versatile a teacher as he is an 
artist. 

Admission to the Norman Lu- 
botf Choir performance is by 
yUADCO membership card or 
current CSC student II). 
Membership information is 
available by calling the Presi- 
dent Mrs. Melvin Blish in Clar- 
ion or Mrs. F. E. Brineman. 
Secretary. inShippenville. 



QiAKlDir 
ELIFFER 

FAMILY RESTAURANT 



Exit 9 on 1-80. 

Ctorion, ?% 

226-7950 




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World famous Norman Lubotf thoir." 



Choir to Appear 



The Institute of Internation- 
al Education in New York has 
announced a new program for 
1982-83 for students to learn 
Arabic while living in Syria, a 
land with a very old culture. 
Students selected for this pro- 
gram will receive circa $6,0OU 
for the nine months stay at a 
Syrian university where they 
will be required to audit at least 
two undergraduate courses, for 
which they will receive no aca- 
demic credit. No special langu- 
age program of any kind will be 
provided for them; they will 
learn Arabic — the Syrian dia- 
lect — on their own by total im- 
mersion, in their everyday con- 
tacts. This program is intended 
solely to give young American 
citizens an intimate experience 
in Syrian living. Damascus, the 
capital city of that arid land at 
the east end of the Mediterran- 
ean Sea, has been occupied 
continuously for more than 
4,000 years; and it s one of the 



oldest cities in the world. 

The Syrian program is a chal- 
lenge which will require mature 
students who are internally 
motivated and who are able to 



work alone. For details on how 
to apply, see the campus Ful- 
bright Adviser: Mr. D. E. 
Totten, 323 Peirce Hall; Tel.: 
226-2580 or 226-2317. 



The Western Shed 

Wl'i W . Main St. , Clarion 

( beside the House of Music f 




All men's 

FLANNELS 

Selected l-adies 

BLOUSES <S 
SWEATERS 



2s:u 



SI AGO 



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Only at Clarion does a certain 
weirdo smg on Wednesday af- 
ternoons in peoples park and 
annoy half ot the campus. 

does a certain Betty Oock- 
er homemaker award reci^Ment 
burn water in a hot dog 
steamer. 

does • R.D. O.D. on a little 

bottle of Comtrex frmn her good 
stuff box. 

■does a girl try to spend the 
weekend with her boyfriend 
Frank and her live-in friend 
Fred 

does a girl wonder what to 
wear when she's watering 
plants. 



does the dynamo kid clean 
every thii^ with comet. 

.do KA s unlock a dorm s 
side 6o(xrs for their own use, 
then lock it up again t<x the 
other stw^ts. 

are 3-D glasses a $250 pure 
profit. 

does it take 2 weeks tor a 
0rl to paint her room. 

do 2 roommate in Camp- 
bell keep their socks on the 
ceilinR. 

Can a guy spend I ' 2 hours 
in the woods; alone with a gjrl 
and not do anything. 

do certain girls travel in a 
six-pack. 



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Open daily 11:00-12:00 and 
2:00 A.M. on weekends 




CLAKION'S CALIr-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. September 24. ISHI— Page» 



Karat Komer 



does a CSC girl acquire two 
male friends from I.U.P. whom 
she's never met. 

does a guy sleep in a girls 
room illegally while she sleeps 
on someone elses floor. 

■ are the bathrooms unisex 
on vi'eekends 

does Becht's "Brut" sUnd 
guard in the stairwell to make 
sure no one uses the skle doors 
after 7 p.m. 

can a funeral home reskient 
have 2 accidents within 20 feet 
and 5 minutes and get away 
with it. That dent was oxidized! 
Way to go CRASH! 

can lOx -40 be substituted for 
Oisco 

does a girl step into a hole 
and sprain her ankle while she's 
sob«>. 

does a girl own 5 j>airs fd 
Nike tennis shoes 

do you get higher than a kite 
in the sewer ! 





CongratulaUons are in order lor Mark Benoit and Mary Dwyer 
lienoit who e.xchaiiged matrimonial vows on the lOth ol September. 
1981 .Mark is a loriner News Editor oi (he Cluri<Mi s Call ; Mary atlen<l 
ed IIP last vear. liootl luck to Ixith ot vou. 



^ 




%)m Hwm 



"^ 



^ 



The word "crystal" came 
from a Greeic word mean- 
ing both ice and rock 
cryttal since the ancients 
believed that rock o'ystal 
was a modified and per- 
manent form of ice. 



"Heavy Metal" is a surrealis- 
tic, animated cartoon produced 
by Ivan Reitman. Surrealism, 
which was launched in 1924 by 
Andre' Breton, deals with the 
total liberation of the urrcon- 
scious mind. Since the uncon- 
scious is primarily com^erned 
with sex and aggression, that is 
the theme of " Heavy Metal." 



ATTENTION 

ALL CSC WOMEN 

going through rush... 

Don't forget to sign bids 

in Harvey Hall 

Friday, Sept. 25, 10 AM-2 PM 




fth6 ^^^^"^ OPENING 

tree house 

PRESENTS 




Discounts 1 2-20-33 V3-50% off thru Sept. 26 

CROOKS CLOTHING 

Downtown Clarion 



The movie consists of six 
intertwining stories dealing 
Mith the near destruction of the 
human race by Loc-Bar, a 
green, glowing meterorite. The 
stories are related by Loc-Bar 
to a young girl, whose father 
brought the meteorite home as 
a gift, and was subsequently 
killed. Loc-Bar believes in total 
evil and he lells how he was 
corrupted and murdered those 
who got in his way. 

The stories take place in 
various time periods and on 
numerous planets, although 
pec^le from Earth are involved 
in each one. The first story 
concerning a "Harry -0" type 
cab driver, named Harry Can- 
yon, takes place in the year 
2031. It is the best of the six 
stories and deals with Canyon's 
efforts to save a young nubile 
girl, who possesses the Loc-Bar, 
from thugs wanting to obtain it. 

Reitman, who directd the 
films, "MeatbaHs", the recent- 
ly released 'Stripes " and 
produced "Animal Hwise" has 
been dubbed "The King of 
Tasteless Comedy". United 
with members of the Sec<nid 
City Improvisational troupe, 
who provide tt» voices, the film 
does get a bit raunchy. 

Tte writers of the film are 
Dan Goldt)erg and Len Bleen 
Directed by Gerald Patterton: 
the aramatlm done by the 
Precisi<ui Film Group is great. 

The backgraaid music is 
provided by wnsat of today's 
fhiest rock bawte. Best numbers 
are Don Felder's version of the 
title tune, "Mob Rules" by 
Cheap Trick, and "Queen Bee", 
by Black Sabbath. Other bands 
inclucte "Joum^", "Blue Oys- 
ter Cult", "Devo", "Grand 
Funk", as well as the Royal 
Philarmonic Orchestra. 

Seeing this movie would 
depend on what kind of mood 
you're in. If you're in for a 
movie without true redeeming 
social value, then don l bother. 
If you're in Ux escapist fare 
wiUi sex and vMence thrown in 
then 'Heavy Metal" may be for 
yoih 



r * 



Page lO-CLARION'S CAL b-Clarion St ate Coll ege. Pa.. Thursday. Sep tember 24. 1981 

Greek News 



The brothers oi Phi Sigma 
extend their thanks to all those 
who participated in our rush 
program. A special nod goes to 
D(Mi Graw (rush chairman), 
Brian Miller (asst. rush) and 
Jeff Swedish (asist. rush) for 
organizing a fantastic get 
together. The Phi Sigs hope 
everyone involved in our rush 
learned what our fraternity is 
all about. 

Frank Hint/, will reign as the 
pledge master for the fall class 
oi '81. His assistant will be Dan 
Ctonely. 

B> Emilo C'lento 

Sig Eps are new faces of the 
Greek community at Clarion. 
The colony oi Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon recognized by Inter Frater- 
nity Council after much effort 
on the part of the aspiring 
young brothers. 

Originally started as Kappa 
Delta Rho's, these students de- 
cided to convert to Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, a more reputable fra- 
ternity in their eyes As stated 
by President Mark Moser, the 
Sigma Phi Epsilons had "more 
to offer them and would fit their 
needs." 

The Sigma Phi Epsilons, se- 
cond largest fraternity \n the 
nation and ranking third in 
quality, try to promote brother- 
ly love. They have executed this 
by the various activities spon- 
sored, such as the food drives 
coordinated with the Immacu- 
late Conception Church in Clar- 
ion. Last semester they offered 
their assistance in the Special 
Olympics. They also held a tui- 
tion raffle that was very suc- 
cessful. 

With the enthusiastic Ken 
Grugel as their advisor, the Sig 
Eps are still a colony but are 



working toward approval f-'om 
the Student Senate and the col- 
lege administration. They 
expect to receive their charter 
January 23, 19tJ2 from the na- 
tional chapter. 

With 65 active members, 17 of 
which were pledges from last 
spring, they are looking for- 
ward to a successful fail pledge 
class. This ever-growing pop- 
ulation will help in achieving 
their main goal which is to gen- 
erate more positive recogni- 
tion and greater respect for the 
Greeks at Clarion. 

By A. Toole 

The Brothers of Alpha Chi 
Rho would like to welcome ev- 
eryone back to school this 
semester and hope all the in- 
coming Freshmen are adapting 
well to the college transition. 

Starting off this year we are 
small, but a close Fraternity 
consisting of 16 Brothers. AXP 
would like to announce its new 
officers for this year: Pat Hale, 
President; Roger Whisler. Vice 
President; Terry Kiplinger, 
Treasurer, and Al Toole. Secre- 
tary. We would also like to con- 
gratulate Brother Pierce San- 
ute for being elected IFC Sec- 
'retary, and Alumni Brother Jim 
Spencer for being appointed Al- 
iph& Chi Rho's National Chapter 
Consultant. 

The Brothers are looking for- 
ward to making our float with 
the Sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha 

The Brothers of Alpha Chii 
Rho are anticipating an excit- 
ing semester of partying with 
the other Fraternities and Sor- 
orities. We also cordially in- 
vite everyone to the annual 
Crows vs. Kappas Football 
Game on October 18 at the sta- 
dium. See you there! 



CLASSIFIEDS 



I do sewmg and mending. In- 
expensive price. Call 226-3281 
aft er 1 p.m. 

TO ALL freshmen and transfer 
students. There will be as stu- 
dent faculty social meeting 
for all interested or already in 
Special Education or Habili- 
tative Science on Monday, 
Sept. 28 from 4-5:15 in 113 
Stevens. Refreshments will 
be served. 

FOR^ALE: DraftBeer, for 
delivery call Ken McFarland 
Beer Distributing. 744-871 1 . 



CONGRATULATIONS Mark 
and Mary! May you be 
friends as long as lovers, and 
lovers all your lives. 

THANKS Kevin and Randy for 
watching Louise, Jody and 
deceased Wimp. Your groovy 
neighbors. 

DEAR BRIAN, Thank you so 
much for a fantastic and 
memorable summer. Now I 
will always have roses in 
bloom! Affectio nately, Me. 

FREE DRINKS! Your CSC ID. 
and McDonalds ID get you a 
free regular size drink with 



the purchase of a large sand- 
wich. Pick up your McDon- 
alds ID today! . 

PARTY SUPPLIES! Beer, 
plastic cups, party mix, chips 
and ice. Ken McFarland Beer 
Distributing. 744-87 11. 

H ELLOAMERICA!!! 

JAMES Jewelers buys gold and 
silver. Class rings, coins, 
jewelry, etc. James Jewelers, 
614 Main, Clarion. 

FRATERNITY and sorority 
lavaliers are available from 
James Jewelers, Main St. 
Clarion. 




Theater 



The first show of the CSC 
Theater season is on its way and 
is a thriller. "Arsenic and Old 
Lace" runs Sept. 29 to Oct. 3 in 
the Marwick-Boyd Little Thea- 
ter. Curtain time is 8:15 p.m. 
Find out who's drinking the 
wine, who's going insane, and 
who s doing the murdering. 

Tickets are available at B-57 
Carlson or by contacting Alice 
Clover. Business Manager, CSC 
Theater or by calling 226-2284. 



VARIETY DISTRIBUTING CO. 

14 South 6th Ave. Clarion, Pa. 

SPECIAL PURCHASE 
Racquetbail Rackets 

Now V2 off 

Used Army Green 
Fatigue Pants and 
Shirts ^5.00 each 

PLUS: LAGRGE SELECTION EXERCISE EQUIPMENT 
Barbells, weight benches, warmup & sweat suits, 
and Converse Tennis Shoes. 

AND: The area's largest selection of 
hunting, fishing, and camping supplies 



SKYDIVING INSTRUCTIONS 

First Jump Course through Advanced Free Fall Techniques 

SPORT OF THE SPACE AGE. THE ULTIMATE RUSH. 

For further details cail — 412-224-6624 say SKYDIVE! 



WEE WILLIE^S PIZZA 

LOCATED AT THE ROOST PHONE : 226-8002 

SPECIALS 

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only— $4.25 
TUESDAY-Med. 12'' with one topping 

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WEDNESDAY-Lg. 16" plain only $3.99 

THURSDAY-Med. 12" plain 

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Fri.-Sat. 4-3:00 a.m. 



We Deliver Sun.- Wed. 6-12. 

Thurs. until 1 a.m. & Fri. & 

Sat. until 2 a.m. 

(25^ delivery charge) 




Texas Instruments 

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CLARIO N'S C A Ll^ -Clarton State College. Pa.. Thursday, September 24. I98l— Page 11 



Eagles Sneak By Central 



B> Jim Stillson 

History repeated itself for 
Clarion as it defeated Central 
State, 15-14, on a 39-yard touch- 
down pass from Dave Drago- 
vich to Bob Betts on the last 
play of the game. Last year, 
Garion edged Central State on 
a score with one second left, 21- 
17. 

Trailing 14-9, the Golden Ea- 
gles b^an their winning touch- 
down drive on their 14 with 50 
seconds to play and only one 
time-X>ut left. 

llie last play started with 
four seconds to go. Quarter- 
back Dave Dragovich got good 
blocking as Betts, who was dou- 
ble-covered, streaked down the 
sideline. He reached the end- 
zone as Dragovich's pass was 
coming (town. 

With two Central State de- 
fenders draped over him, Betts 
tipped the ball in the air twice. 



the second time so it was out of 
reach of the two Marauders. As 
they went down, Betts caught 
the ball for the touchdown. 

Dragovich was not having a 
good day passing until the final 
drive. He combed only 12 of 
32 passes for 146 yards and one 
interception. 

As the last drive started, he 
hit freshman Elton Brown for 
eight yards on a flare pass, and 
on third down, he hit Betts for 10 
to the 32. After Clarion used its 
last time-out, Dragovich again 
hit Betts, this pass gaining 11 
yards to the 43. 

All three passes were out-of- 
bounds types, but the next pass, 
an 18-yarder to Jay Kumar, was 
over the middle, and got the Ea- 
gles to the 39. The touchdown 
came on the next play. 

Central SUte took a 14-0 lead 
on passes of 39 and 46 yards 
from quarterback James 









226-7970 
40 S. 6th Avenue 

FREE DELIVERY TO 
COLLEGE STUDENTS! 

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Sunday: 4 pm-midnight 
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YOUR TIME. THAT S WHAT IT TAKES TO 
HELP IN THE DEVELOPING V^RLD THROUGH 
PEACE CORPS. TO PUT YOm EDUCATION 
TO VDRK IN MEANINGFUL WAYS. TO DEM- 
ONSTRATE IMPROVED FAP/1ING METHODS. 
TO TEACH. TO UPGRADE HEALTH SERVICES. 
TO HELP MEET DEVELOPMENT NEEDS. IT'S 

WORLD OF 
SPENT - 
FOR YOU. 



■no YEARS THAT CAN MAKE A 
DIFFERENCE. IT'S TIME WELL 



INR). TABLE: ^ former volunteer will be 
at the cafeteria entrance of Riemer Student 
Union from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Oct. 20&21, 
to provide information on Peace Corps. 

FILI/IffO: I" Reimer Student Union, at 
7 p.m. October 20. A color, ,30-m:^n. film, 
"The Toughest Job You'll Ever Love." 

.PEACE CORPS - MAKING A DIFFERENCE 



Woody to wide receiver Vince 
Heflin and kicks by Joe 
Prebble. Heflin caught five 
passes for 144 yards. The touch- 
downs came midway through 



the first half. 

Clarion scored with 3:38 left 
in the half on a one yard sneak 
by Dragovich, the 14th play of a 
75-yard march, to cut the differ- 



Only the Dipper Knows 



by Jetf Dippold 



Last week i went 2-1 in the College ranks to bring my 
over-all record to 3-1. In the pro games I got murdered, 
missing on my upset special and just about everything else, 
going 7-7 to bring my pro record to a miserable 16-12. Well the 
Dipper never quits, here are my picks for this week: 

COLLEGE 

WESTMINSTER at CLARION ST.. After last weeks thriller 
the Golden Eagles will be glad to be home, poor 
Westminster... CSC 23-13. 

NEBRASKA at PENN ST...NITTANY Lions first big test of 
the season, they will pass with flying colors.. .PSU 24-20. 
OKLAHOMA at SOUTHERN CAL... Classic match up of 
football powers with Southern Cal winning a thriller... USC 17- 
14. 

PK08 

NEW ENGLAND at PITTSBURGH. ..Steelers looked 
impressive against winless Jets last week, will need another 
good performance to top the Patriots. . STEELERS 24-17. 
ATLANTA at CLEVELAND... Falcons are rolling, Browns 
are still having some problems with their offense, have to go 
with the Falcons. . FALCONS 27-21 . 
HOUSTON at N.Y. JETS... I can't bring myself to pick the 
Jets to win any game ...OILERS 20-14. 
BUFFALO at CINCINNATI... Bills bounce back after tough 
loss to Philly. ..BILLS 24-14 

OAKLAND at DETROIT. . Haiders love to beat up on NFC 
teams... RAIDERS 24-13 

N.Y. GIANTS at DALLAS... Cowboys better be careful. 
Giants upset them once last year. ..that was last 
year... COWBOYS 24-10. 

SAN DIEGO at DENVER. .Chargers will remain undefeat- 
ed against a tough Bronco team. ..CHARGES 27-16. 
ST. LOUIS at TAMPA BAY... I picked the Buccaneers only 
because they are the home team, my com didnt work too good 
last week... BUCS 21-17. 

WASHINGTON at PHILADELPHIA ...Redskins defense is 
almost as horrible as their offense, Eagles will romp... 
EAGLES 28-7. 

MIAMI at BALTIMORE ...Don Shula has the Dolphins on the 
march and they will continue to march. ..right over the 
Colts. ..DOLPHINS 23-14. 

KANSAS CITY at SEATTLE ...Seahawks have a lot of 
problems and one of them is beating the Chiefs... CHIEFS 27- 
17. 

MINNESOTA at GREEN BAY ...Vikings seem like a new 
team with Tommy Kramer in charge... VIKINGS 24-16 
NEW ORLEANS al SAN FRANCISCO. . This game will be 
decided in the final minutes ..49ers should win but who knows 
why?. .49ers 26-21. 

LOS ANGELES at CHICAGO... Rams continue to think they 
have a problem at QB. Jeff Rutledge looks pretty good to 
me... RAMS 21-13. 



Creekside Racquet Club 

* Student Membership 
•15«"ayear 

* Don't need to call 
in advance 

• •4'»" hour 
• HOURS: 

Mon-Sat: 9 a.m. -11 p.m. 
Suiilp.m.-9p.m. 

411 Seneca Street 

Oil City. Pa. 16301 

676-2774 



i.*rfh«Ma 



I ■ * i i 



ence to 14-6 at the half A big 
play in that drive was a 14-yard 
pass to Betts when Clarion had 
a third and 13 at Central State's 
19. The pass for the two-point 
conversion failed. 

The Golden Eagles had 
another chance to score before 
the half was over, but on third- 
and-one from the Central 16, 
Clarion fimibled. 

Early in the second half the 
Marauders, who had the wind at 
their back, moved 30 yards to 
the Clarion 35 when safety Mark 
Earley intercepted a pass on his 
13. A little later, Earley made 
another interception at 
Central's 40 and returned the 
ball 28 yards to the 12. 

But penalties and a sack took 
the Eagles back to the 27, and 
freshman Eric Fairbanks kick- 
ed his first field goal for Clar- 
ion, a 44-yarder, to make the 
score 14-9. It came with 11:46 
left in the game. 

Central was m the process of 
running out the clock, advanc- 
ing 50 yards to Clarion's 25 
when a penalty and a sack forc- 
ed the Marauders to punt. 
That's when Clarion got the ball 
for its winning drive. 

Central State had gained 447 
yards in its opening victory 
against Salem last week, but 
the Golden Eagles limited the 
Marauders to 224 yards. They 
gained 81 yards rushing on 35 
attempts. 

Sophomore Darryl Smith, 
who had 153 yards last week, led 
Central with 67 yards on 21 car- 
ries. Ail-American candidate 
Larry Kelly, who has gained 
over 1000 yards in each of the 
last two seasons, was held to 19 
yards on seven carries. He sat 
out some of the Salem game 
with bruised ribs, but saw full- 
time duty against the Eagles. 

Woody completed 11 of 20 
passes for 173 yards and was in- 
tercepted three times - the other 
one was by Jim Wasiluk. 

In addition to his two intercep- 
tions, Earley recovered a fum- 
ble and made eight tackles. 
Linebacker Mark Richard led 
Clarion with 11 tackles, and 
tackle Mike May had 10 tackles 
and a sack. 

Betts had eight catches for 87 
yards, while tight-end Gary Mc- 
Cauley was held to one recep- 
tion for 15 yards. The Eagles 
also gained 1 10 yards rushing on 
43 attempts. Kumar led Clar- 
ion with 63 yards on 18 tries 
while Brown added 44 yards on 
12 carries. 

The victory was the second of 
the season for the unbeaten Ea- 
gles, who will play Westminster 
Saturday in their home opener 
at 1:30. 



TOWN & COUNTRY 
CLEANERS 

SM Main St. Clarion 

22M7S1 



rf- 1 



Page 12— CLARION'S l ALl^C larion St ate Col lege. Pa.. Thursday. September 24. 1981 

L.H. Run iSy Women X-ers 



Tfie lady Golden Eagles 
competed in their best teann 
race ever but came up on the 
losing end ot a 24-31 score to 
lock Haven on Saturday. 

Only 1:01 separated Clarion's 
live point scorers in the 3 mile 
race. English stated "The girls 
worked very hard and surprised 

Men 
Upset 
Lock 
Haven 

By Donna Tanda 

The Golden Eagles men's 
cross country team avenged a 
one point loss to the visitmg 
Bald Eagles of Lock Haven on 
Saturday. 

A new course record was set 
by Mark Amway of Lock Haven 
at 25:08 for the new 5.2 mile 
course. Amway was pushed by 
Bob Lindberg and Ken Grib- 
schaw of Clarion as they tied for 
second place in 25:49. Coach 
English commented, "The guys 
gave it all they had. They had 
excellent races, hitting a 5 
minute per mile pace." 

English called the race, "An 
extremely good team effort " 
for Clarion as six Golden Elagles 
came through the shoot before 
Lock Haven's third runner. 

English was pleased to note 
that each runner contributed 
significantly to the race. Bruce 
Kemmerer ran one of his strong- 
est races of his career; George 
Druschel came back from an 
ankle sprain to compete in his 
first collegiate race. Jude 
Hoffman made a great come- 
back after suffering heat stroke 
in last week's race. Ron Glen- 
denning finished his best race 
ever as a Golden Eagle. Cliris 
Keller came on strong at the 
race tmish to hold off a surging 
Lock Haven runner. Scott De- 
laney started too slowly in his 
first collegiate race and passed 
half of the competitors on his 
way. 

Clarion thwarted Lock Ha- 
ven's bid for an undefeated dual 
meet season. 

Next week finds the Golden 
Eagles at lUF for an invitation- 
al involving 30 other teams. 

The following is a breakdown 
ot places and times: 

l.MarkAmway.LH, 25:08. 

2.-3. Bob Lindberg-Ken Grib- 
schaw CSC. 25:49. 

4. Frank Fassaniti, LH, 25.59. 

5. Bruce Kemmerer, CSC, 
26:23. 

6. George Drushel, CSC, 
26:30. 

7. Jude Hoffman, CSC 26:36 

8. Ron Glendenning, CSC, 
26:40. 




Lock Haven's team who was 
favored to win heavily." 

The race was very 
competitive as the runners 
were coming in right after one 
another. Cathy McCloskey was 
the leading Golden Eagle as she 
turned in a fine performance. 
Maria Garcia and Kim Klein 
ran strongly and put the 
pressure on Lock Haven's top 
girls. Andrea Branton and Chris 
O'Conner surprised the Bald 
Eagle team by passing several 
of their runners with 200 meters 
left in the race. 

Coach English is not 



disap(X)inted in the loss to the 
more experienced Lock Haven 
team. He is pleased his team is 
working hard and is convinced 
their talent will be recognized. 

The Golden Eagles travel to 
lUP for an invitational with 
some of the best teams in the 
conference this Saturday. 

The places and times are as 
follows: 

1. Gloria Favucci LH 16: 10 

2. Jo Kent LH 16:23 

3. Cathy McClosky . . CSC 16:31 

4. SueHaleltine LH 16:38 

5. Maria Garcia CSC 16:43 

6. Kim Klein CSC 16:54 




Olympic gold medals aren't 
all gold. They're mostly 
silver coated with six grams 
of fine gold, arwl they're 
worth about $110. 



&^' 







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Vuw (:aiuli('s''riial .s|MM:ial mooti in shoes . . . oiiK (iiiulic s 

can caplurc! it . . . uith gcMiiiinc siicdt" cto.s.s bands (aim yauv 
jn.sl(;|), and slender sciilpUircul wcuiges. It s Ihe iMMJec I mix 
enrtoo ot niood and lashion! lii rich laii colors 

Payday ^22^^ 

•Navy •Brown 
Many other styles also available 



Clarion Mall 

Rts. t-80 & 68 
Open daily 10 to 9, Sunday 1 2 to 5 




OUHITT SMOiS fOR FHf f MfMC f A*Mt V! 




Clarion State 
College 



Budget Cut 

Aid Decreased 



There is a multi-pronged 
problem likely to hit public 
schools in the country. People 
will expect more than ever 
from the institutions and at the 
same time will have less faith 
than ever that they will be able 
to meet the challenge. On top of 
this is the reluctance to let the 
schools raise the tax money that 
might help them meet those 
expectations. 

To further sour the situation, 
President Reagan is planning 
extensive cuts in the education- 
al budget. With all of this 
negative news, parental expecta- 
tions of the school system is 
higher than ever. 

This all adds up to a tremen- 
dous challenge which will take a 
miracle for public schools to 
meet. 

Most of the budget cuts at the 
national level are directed 
toward student federal aid. 
Student loans obtained directly 
from the federal government 
will jump from a 4 percent to a 5 
percent interest rate. Students 
applying for $2,500 annually in 
federal loans will be charged a 5 
percent fee and interest on 
loans to parents will increase 
from 9 percent to 14 percent. 

With all the cutbacks and 
threats of cutbacks, there does 
not seem to be a real drop in the 
number of students attending 
college. 

The Chronicle of Higher 
Education estimates student 
enrollment this fall increased 7 
percent at public colleges and 
6.2 percent at private schools. 

As far as elementary and 
secondary schools are concern- 

Vet invents 
three-form test 

Campus Digest News Service 

Students can grade their 
own tests, hand in a copy for 
the teacher and keep a graded 
copy for themselves. 

The carbonless system was 
invented by Purdue 
veterinarian and professor of 
veterinary anatomy. Dr. 
Ronald L. Hullinger. 

Letting the student know 
when he walks out of the 
classroom exactly how well he 
did on an exam is one of the 
major advantages of this 
system. It also lets the instruc- 
tor know how well the class is 
taking in what is being taught. 



ed, they will not be seeing major 
cutbacks until next year when 
programs like school lunches, 
bilingual education and special 
education will be severely hit by 
the new economic program. 
These cuts will especially be 
rough on the inner city schools. 
If strikes are not going to 
increase, or even if they are, 
one thing that will obviously 
grow is the political activity of 
the union. NEA sent 465 
delegates to the 1980 Democra- 
tic Concention. That is more 
than any other special interest 
group. Now it looks as though 
the union will take a more 
active role in local elections. 



If this situation is not enough, 
there is plenty more in store 
down the road as Congress is 
readying in future years to cut 
even deeper. Although there 
will be a rise in total program 
funds in 1982-83, an increasing 
number of eligible students and 
high interest rate costs may 
force Congress to divvy the 
funds out in smaller per student 
amounts. 

Education will face many 
challenges in the coming years. 
It will take innovative answers 
to solve the difficult problems. 
The question is whether it will 
be able to find them. 



Black College 
Day Set 



HARRISBURG— The preser- 
vation of Pennsylvania's three 
predominently black colleges 
will be the focus Sept. 30 when 
more than 1,000 students rally 
here for Black College Day. 

According to Elizabeth 
Peavy, chairperson of the Penn- 
sylvania effort to draw atten- 
tion to the threatened exist- 
ence of black colleges, the rally 
will be the beginning of a coali- 
tion to save such institutions of 
higher education. Rallies also 
are planned in 13 other states. 

The observance is not direct- 
ed against desegregation, said 
Ms. Peavy, but is a demonstra- 
tion for maintaining the histori- 
cal significance of black col- 
leges. Cheyney State College, 
located near Philadelphia, is 
the oldest historically black 
college in the United States. 
Lincoln University, also located 
in the Philadelphia area, is 
among the oldest black colleges 
in the nation, she noted. 

The Pennsylvania Coalition to 
Save Black Colleges and stu- 
dents from other collies and 
universities in the state will 
attempt to form a continuing 
lobbying effort through which 
they can "revitalize interest" in 
the two historically black col- 
leges and Philadelphia Com- 
munity College, which is con- 
sidered a "new black college," 
Ms. Peavy said. 

The observance is scheduled 
to begin Sept. 30 at 10 a.m. with 
a press conference in the c^itol 
rotunda. State representatives, 



student governmetn presidents, 
leaders of black campus groups 
and other prominent blacks will 
speak on issues effecting black 
colleges. 

Following the conference, 
students from the predominent- 
ly black colleges, Pennsylvan- 
ia's 14 state-owned colleges and 
university and other institutions 
in the state will assemble at 
Third and Verbeke streets for a 
march to the Capital steps. The 
rally will follow. 

Black students from pre- 
dominently white institutions 
will join the observance, Ms. 
Peavy said, because they "feel 
they must organize and draw 
together to make it through the 
system." 

Along with rallying against 
federalism and for strengthen- 
ing and enhancing black col- 
lies, Ms. Peavy said the rally 
also will provide a forum for 
support of Cheyney State's 
student and faculty lawsuit. The 
students and faculty joined the 
Adams vs. Richards Case of 
1970, which charges the federal 
government with failing to 
monitor federal funds for public 
higher education. Petitions 
which have been circulated will 
be collected during the rally. 

Sonny Harris, president of the 
Cheyney chapter of the Associa- 
tion of Pennsylvania State 
College and University Facul- 
ties, said the observance is 
important because it will dem- 

( Continued on Page 3 » 







iVlr. (.Tiarlej and his students flyin{* an innovative kite. 

Photo by .VIoiily ( »r(>ss 

Tutor Service Here 

vices and Tutor Coordinator, 
stated, "If you are having a 
problem do not wait until the 
ll'z hour before getting assist- 
ance. If you feel that your are 
not comprehending something 
come in and sign up for a tutor 
so that the problem can be re- 
solved now and so that you 
won't struggle for the rest of the 
semester." 

As of now roughly 150 
students are being tutored. Dur- 
ing the past two years over 400 
students were tutored in the fall 
semester and 300 in the spring 
semester. This drop may occur 
because 56 percent of those be- 
ing tutored are freshmen who, 
by the end of their first semes- 
ter realize that they don't need 
the service. 

To obtain a tutor, students 
must fill out a tutor request 
form in 114 Egbert Hall. Within 
two days the student will be con- 
tacted by a totor. 

Students in Venango should 
go to the Administrative Office 
to obtain a tutor. The office is 
open from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Mon- 
day through Thursday, and 
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Fri- 
day. Most sessions meet during 
academic hours by appoint- 
ment. 



By Becky Young 

In January of 1973 a tutoring 
service was established at CSC. 
This semester there are 27 
tutors in Clarion and four at the 
Venango Campus. All tutors are 
undergraduates with a grade 
point average of at least 3.0 who 
exhibit self-discipline and are 
referred by a faculty member. 
They each complete a training 
session with instructions in 
tutoring, recognizing efficient 
study skills, and the psychology 
of tutoring. 

Offered in Clarion this semes- 
ter are Psychology, Sociology, 
History, most Math courses, 
American Government, Ger- 
man, French, Spanish, Biology, 
Chemistry, Earth Science, 
Physical Science I and II, some 
Special Education courses, Ba- 
sic Music courses. Speech Path- 
ology, and business courses. As 
of this semester. Computer Sci- 
ence courses are offered. There 
is also training in study skills 
which deals with notetaking 
and reading comprehension. 
The Venango Caiupus otters ac- 
counting. Business Math. Math, 
English, and Reading and Study 
SkUls. 

Lou Tripodi, Actmg Director 
of Student Development Ser- 



Pagea-CXARION'SCALI^-^larion SUtc College. Pa.. Thursday. October 1. 1981 



■♦#M *• 




We're Killing Ourselves 



by Scolt P. Glover 
Editor-in-Chief 

Nuclear power, the subject 
has been beat around so much 
that many people ckm't want to 
hear about it. If you talce (me 
close look at the subject you'll 
realize it's real power; the 
power to end mankind. 

There are many incidents 
about accidents and accidents 
themselves that go unmHiced 
because of the covenqxs by pro- 
nuclear power lobbyists. Take 
for instance tlw nuclear run- 
away that occurred in 1961 "in a 
miniature reactor (the SL-1) at 
the U.S. governments Idaho 
testing grounds. This one was 
unplanned. Three workers were 
killed including one who was 
impaled on the ceiling one story 
above the reactor floor, a re- 
actor control arm through his 
groin and out his shoulder pin- 
ning him to the ceiling. The 
hands and head of the victims 
were so hot with radiation that 
they had to be severed and bur- 
ied with radioactive waste. 
Their bodies were placed in 
lead-lined caskets and interred 
in lead-lined vaults,' tlrom 



Coverup: What You Are Not 
Supposed to Know About Nu- 
clear Energy, by Karl 
clear Energy, by Karl Gross- 
man, P. 34). Even though this 
was an experimental reactor, it 
could easily happen today. 

Three Mile Island is the 
closest we've been to a nuclear 
accident in the world's history. 



In a chronilogical account of the 
accident this statement was 
made in the Nuclear Regulatory 
Commission's Rogouin report, 
"Brian Mehio- concludes that 
the pressurizer relief valve 
must be stuck open and orders 
the emergency block valve be- 
k)w it closed. Had Ihis valve 
stayed open anolker 3« to M 
minutes an eventual core melt- 



A Student Speaks 



By Mike Skrenko 
Danger! Walking the streets 
of Clarion at night can be 
dangerous; to your bank ac- 
count that is. It seems that the 
Clarion Police D^>artmait is 
trying to put a halt to under- 
age drinking. It appears to be a 
little ridiculous to try to stop 
underage drinking when at least 
half of Clarion State College 
students are under twenty-one. 
Is this step necessary? Aren't 
there more important things for 
the police to do than slap 



students with citations for 
underage drinking which will 
eventually end us as a seventy- 
six dollar fme. I do believe the 
rapist wandering the campus 
last year still has not been 
apprehoided. I think the maJOT- 
ity of the students would rather 
see a rapist escwted in a police 
car than a nineteen year old 
with an empty beer mug in his 
hand. A seventy-six dollar fine 
isn't going to stop someone from 
drinking, its just going to teach 
them to be a little more careful. 



down probably would' ve 
occurred." (from The Pec^le of 
Three Mile Island, by Robert 
Del Tredici, P. 9). Most people 
dcMi't know that many people 
downwind from TMI W(Ae up 
with metallic tastes in their 
mouths the morning of the ac- 
cident or that 416 exotic birds 
mysteriously died one year 
after the accident who were al- 
so downwind from the accident, 
( The People of TMI, P. 64 ) . 

One more point must also be 
taken into consideration when 
speaking of nuclear power. Nu- 
clear terrorism and sabbotage 
could be the nw^i dangerous 
situation our world could find 



and It's already becoming prev- 
alent today. One billionth of an 
ounce of Plutonium will kill you 
and each reactor uses 4UU 
pounds of it each year. It takes 
over 1U0,(NM) years for plutcmium 
to reach its half-life and they 
st(»*e it in containers that won't 
last one decade. Somewhere 
along the line, someone's going 
to suffer, that is if nothing 
tragic happens first. 

Nuclear Power should be 
gradually phased out and new 
power sources {^sed in. The 
sun, riv«*s, wind, could all be 
alternative power sources that 
would not ultimately destroy 
man-kind. 



"Gagged 



## 



Cettevs to tde Gditov 





DE.4R EDITOR 

I am writing in regard to Mr. 
Jeff ONeiU's letter. Mr. O'Neill 
states the fallacy of "Argumen- 
tuni Ad Hominem ' arguing 
against the opponent, as Mr. 
Malone's error and then pro- 
ceeds to attack Mr. Malone, his 
opponent. 

Mr. O'Neill over looks the fact 
that it is completely impossible 



to please all of the people all of 
the time or even most of the 
time. We are all given the 
freedom of choice. If we 
disagree with the content of a 
film, we can choose to leave - 
to avoid watching something 
which displeases us. If it is 
possible to please most of the 
people, I believe that Center 
Board is doing its job. No 
matter what the subject matter 



of the event, someone is going to 
dislike it. Anyone who com- 
pletely disagrees with Center 
Board's decisions has two 
choices - don't attend events or 
apply for a position on Center 
Board. Don't try to discourage 
those who are concerned 
enough to be Center Board 
members. 

Sincerely, 

Lisa D. Smith 



The word "gag" sounds nasty 
enough, as if someone is 
choking to death. So it is an 
apprq)riate word to apply to 
what has happened to our 
College President, Dr. Thomas 
Bond, and all the presidents of 
state funded colleges and uni- 
versities. 

Governor Dick Thornburgh 
has issued an order that none of 
the presidents in such academic 
institutions (those positions 
being appointed directly by the 
Governor), may speak publicly 
against the upcoming budget 
cuts which are going to neces- 
sarily spur debate about the 
quality of higher education in 
the state. 

Many presidents, the links 
between college administration 
and the state administration, 
will have plenty to say abut 
decreases in funds. They have 
now effectively been silenced in 
public papers, forums, or 
speeches of speaking their 



minds and experience on this 
sensitive issue. 

In Governor Thornburgh 's 
issuing of the gag order, he has 
shoMm he would choose to 
by-pass normally accepted 
practices of free speech, and 
mcMitly that he would rather 
meekly pretend the criticism 
doesn't exist at all. The former 
president of this college. Dr. 
Summers, has been asked to 
resign his post in the Higher 
Education Administration be- 
cause of his criticism of budget 
cuts, and his refusal to tow the 
Governor's line. 

Well, the criticism he might 
not hear now will have to be 
heard sometime, and he should 
be politician enough to realize 
things like this never go away. 

The families and students 
who are hurt the worst will 
simply try to put their own 
"gag" on the Governor next 
election. 



Clarion's Call 

I Rom 1 . Hmwy N«N: Pkww ai4-226-238e 
ClariMStaltCMtfli. 
Clarioa. PMasflwaaia 16214 



Editor-in-Chief - Scott Glovsr 
Nmrs Editor - Nancy Keister 
Features Editor - Leslie Sedgwick 
Sports Editor - Kevin Sraitli 
Business Manager • 

Kevin Montgomery 
layout Editor • Bobliie Snyder 
Pfiotography Editor - Monty Gross 
I Advertising Manager - Randy Latimer 
I Circulation Manager - Kurt Ament 
Advisor - Ronald WHshire 



I STAFF Rodiwy Willie* Pug L009. Mark 

I Pl»»»chjli Kithy MurpDy Mike Robin- 

IM. e>it Swgworth Stcvt O&anradtr 

I Mikt SirtiHit. Ltu Potit itnmt Wil- 

tM ElM Gavin Lrnn* Glovcf Jim Rcil- 

I l*ir. Tina REvtar Joyct Oraqanoskv 

Ta«m» Zorak Karen Cala&raM Bit 

MMShrush Clwryt Smitk Jail Diplotd 

I Ed Frank Joanna Smith Donna Tarda 

I Barb McConnoK Nataln Johnson Donna 

SapohtaiM Jenny Erney Ahbi Lynn Cor- 

w>n Carl Liat. Jan* langan 11* Bi/o 

Bocky raung Lisa Hermann Pajla Pre- 

debon Judy Acesta Susie Aplelbaum 

Cynrhia Ricke Elten Danese Mary je 

McGram Tim Ounst Jril Bfubaker Carol 

Steward Lisa Vant Laora Giaredoni 

Ut^hanM Bannw. TtMrota McC^ Rob 



roucr 

QariMs Cal it pvMslMd tMry, 
TMrsday Atrial Ow sdml yaar 
in accertfaact «Nfe tto scUmI 
ca H wdar . Tkt Cal accs^ts caa- 
IriMiaRS It its CfliNaai inm aay 
searca. Al leUirs paMslwtf nwsf 
bear Ike aattw t aaan: kaawvar. 
nmn mm be wiHiiwId upwi ra- 
quest. 

Tbe absaiale doMNiae lar e«- 
terwi copy IS 12 00 p m Monday. 
The CM reserves ttie ngW to 
edit aN copy 

The epmien eipressed in tke 
odileriM are tdwe et the writers 
and not necessarily the opmiens ol 
the cologe or of tke student body. 

Advartiaiag RMs: 
Iksplay ais-S2.IO per cetunm uKh 
Nakeaal-S 15 per agate Inm. 




Student Numbers, I.D. Numbers, Sec- 
tion Numbers, Class Numbers, Social 
^ Seitiiyti iMii<^i<iiii<W i || |(liNMi 





CLA RION'S CALL— Clarion State College. Pa., Thursday. October 1. 1981— Page 3 

Partner /24 To Open 



Pictured above is a scene from the drama production "Arsenic and 
Old Lace." it will be showing September 2» to October :{ in the Mar- 
wick-Boyd Little Theater at 8:15 p.m. For tickets, contact Alice 
Clover, Busiiiesii .\lanager for CSC theater, or call 22«»-2284. 



The installation of Partner 
24, an automated 24-hour teller 
machine from Northwest Bank 
and Trust, is nearing com- 
pletion at the corner of Eighth 
Avenue and Merle Road in the 
Chapel parking lot. The new 
service is designed to create 
convenient, easy-to-use 24-hour 
baking for Northwest custom- 
ers in Clarion. The unit is an in- 
dependent, free-standing struc- 
ture not restricted to serve only 
college students. It is available 
for all Clarion area customers, 
customers. 

Northwest Bank President, 
C.J. Myron, commented on the 
introduction of Partner/24 to 
the public. 

"We believe the time is right 
to offer this service to our 



customers. Twenty-four hour 
teller machines are just now 
beginning to gain public accept- 
ance even though they've been 
on the scene for a number of 
years. Further, we want to be 
able to offer our customers 
twenty-four hour banking that 
will truly satisfy their routine 
banking needs. With Partner/24 
customers can do their regular 
banking, even get account 
balances quickly and conven- 
iently. With all that's happening 
in the world of electronics, 
automated teller networks are 
only the first of many improve- 
ments in delivery of financial 
services." 

"We're excited about what 
Partner/24 has to offer," Myron 
continued. "And we're pleased 



to make it available to the 
people we serve." 

Northwest Bank also plans to 
install Partner/24 in the Cran- 
berry Mall, Hermitage Square, 
Meadville, Sharon, and Oil City. 

As a result of Partner/24, the 
Northwest Bank in the base- 
ment of Founders will eventual- 
ly be closed and the tellers 
transferred to either the down- 
town or East Main Street 
branch of the bank. Ginny 
Ashbaugh, Northwest employee 
at Founders Hall, said the 
student positions will still be 
open in subsequent semesters. 

It is not known exactly when 
the automated bank will be open 
for use in Clarion. Until then, 
though, the bank on campus will 
remain open. 



Ghost Chasers Speak CSC OffOtS GMA T 



■Ounno? 



liif|«i«««M;^ 



i j- J r J 



How many of you have sworn 
to hearing something "go bump 
in the night" but since no one 
will believe you, you pass it off 
as your immagination? Well, it 
just might not be your imagina- 
tion—ask Ed and Lorraine 
Warren. 

The Warrens, internationally 
known psychic investigators, 
visited CSC on Wednesday, 
September 23 and spoke to a 
full -house at the Chapel. They 
have been investigating the 
psychic world for 35 years and 
lecturing on their findings for 
the past 12. 

When asked what sparked 
their interest in the super- 
natural, Ed explained that as a 
boy he lived in a haunted house 
and as an adult felt that he had 
to understand the strange 
phenomena that went on in his 
house. 

TTie Warrens have traveled 
the world investigating these 
strange phenomena. They 
showed slides of haunted inns 

Black College 

( Continued from Page 1 1 
onstrate that blacks "must have 
an opportunity to shape their , 
own destinies. One of the 
programs which help blacks to 
shape their destinies is higher 
educaUon." 

Harris specified statistics 
which he believes suppwt the 
case for the survival of the 
black collies and universiUes. 
'Seven out of 10 blacks who 
attend a white institution do not 
complete the program for many 
reasons," he cited. He also 
noted that 65 percent of aU black 
medical doctors are graduates 
of two black medical schools in 
the United States. Over 55 
percent of the blacks who attain 
medical or doctoral degrees 
completed their bachelor de- 
grees at black undergraduate 
institutions, he added. 

Harris also specified that less 
than 1.5 percent of all dentists 
and less than 1 percent of all 
lawyers are black. "The pre- 
dominently white institutions 
are no^ preparing blacks for 
those and other fields," he said. 

"Without black colleges and 
universities, there would be 
many black students who w(Hild 
not be accepted into white 
institutions. Without tradition- 
ally black institutions, many 
black students would not go to 
college," Harris said. 



and castles from places like 
Scotland and Germany. They 
also do a great deal of their 
sleuthing in the New England 
states. In fact, they were 
involved with the famous 
"Amityville Horror" case and 
still keep in close contact with 
the family involved. They ex- 
plained that the horror was no 
fluke, although the movie was 
exaggerated. 

Mr. Warren delved into such 
subjects as ghosts and their 
existence, haunted houses and 
demonic possession. One case in 
particular involved the use of a 
Oui ja Board which resulted in a 
13 year old girls' possession by 
an incubus (demonic attacker). 

At the present time, the 
Warrens are involved in an 
intriguing case involving a 
"house of horrors" in Massa- 
chusetts. Hie Passetto family 
has been physically attacked by 
the demon and has fled the 
house. On Thursday, September 
24 the Warrens traveled to the 
home to perform a hous^ 
exm-cism. It has been said that 
this is one of the most vicious 
hauntings in America's history. 
The full story of the house and 
Uie Warrens' investigations ap- 
peared in the September 29 
issue of the National Enquirer, 
a weU known variety paper. 

The Warrens accept no mon- 
^ for thor services and finance 
their investigations with money 
from their lecture tours. 



The Graduate Management 
Admission Test (GMAT) will 
be held at Clarion State College 
on two Saturday mornings, Oct. 
24, 1981 and March 20, 1982 in 
Room 203 of the Dana Still Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Designed to provide one pre- 
dictor of academic performance 
m graduate management school, 
the GMAT is being sponsored at 
Clarion by the college and its 
master of business administra- 
tion program. Scores are cur- 
rently used by about 710 
graduate schools of manage- 
ment in the United States and 
abroad. 

GMAT registration materials 
are available from Dr. Wood- 
row W. Yeaney, Director of the 
MBA Program, Still Adminis- 
tration Building, Clarion State 
College, Clarion, PA 16214, or by 
writing to GMAT, Educational 
Testing Service, Box 966, 
Princeton, NJ 08541. 

The GMAT fee for candidates 
registered at pubished domes- 




Our word "panic" comes 
from the misdiievout Greek 
God Pan, who was believed 
to delight in frightening 
travelers. 




tic test centers (in the U.S., 
Guam, Puerto Rico, U.S. Virgin 
Islands, and U.S. territories) is 
$27. For candidates tested in 
other countries the fee is $32. 
GMAT registration forms and 
test fees must be postmarked on 
or before the registration dead- 
lines announced in the GMAT 
Bulletin. A $4 late fee is charged 
for registrations (domestic cen- 
ters only) postmarked during 
the late registration period. 
Procedures and fees for testing 
at supplementary centers not 
listed in the Bulletin are 
described in the Bulletin. 



In cases of emergency, candi- 
dates may register at the test 
centers on a day-of-test standby 
basis if sufficient space and test 
materials are available after all 
preregistered candidates have 
been admitted. There is no 
guarantee that space for day-to- 
day standby registrants will be 
available. To be admitted on 
this basis a candidate must 
present a completed registration 
form and a check or money 
order for the regular test fee 
plus an additional $10 service 
fee. The late fee does not apply 
for standby registration. 





14 KT. GOLD INITIALS 

^9.95 



606 Main St. 




Orps 
Corps 
Craps 



INFORMATION: 

visit a former 
volunteer at the 
cafeteria entrance 
of Reimer Student 
Union, 9 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. on 
October 20 & 2l . 



film/info: 



A color, 30-minute 
film, "The Tb'jghest 
Job You'll Ever 
Love" , will be 
at 7 p.m. , Oct. 20, 
in Reimer Student 
Union. Open to 
all. Free. 



Welcome to the World 



)HtiM|MjMriM>HHMM 




" I H I !■ 



t)< 



P^g^^ -^ARION'SCAU^-aarten State CoHege. P«.. TTmrsday. October I. IS8I 

Career Plans Get Help 



Having problems making 
friends? Do you know which 
major is for you? Two groups 
dealing with these respective 
areas will be offered by the 
Counseling and Career Plan- 
ning Center. 

Dr. Francine McNairy notes 
that many students find it 
difficuJt to ask or respcmd to 
questions in class discissions, 
as well as relate to peers, 
parents, or instruct<M^. Many 
times the reluctance to ctrni' 
municate has exited since 
^nior or soiior high school. 
These same students function in 



college never realizii^ that 
better communicati<Mi skills can 
be developed. The Commnica- 
tion Group is designed to 
provide students with an oj^r- 
tunity to explore and test 
different C(Hnmunication meth- 
ods that will enhance thdr skills 
in relating to people. Thare will 
be 6 - 7 sessions which will meet 
for two hours, once a week 
beginning in early Octob«-. 

The other trmip to be offered 
is a Vocational Eiqd<Mration 
Group. Dr. Herbert Bolland, 
who will condiKt the group, 
observed that too many stu- 



Stut/ent Senate 



BY Emily Celento 
An irregular meeting ctf the 
Student Senate was h^ la^ 
Thurs(ky, despite the tact that 
a qucHoim was not achieved. 

President Ken Natale report- 
ed that Senate received raudi 
response from h-eshmen on 
Activities Day. He noted that 
they seemed to be intere^ed in 
Student Senate and had ques- 
ti(xis about registering to vote. 
Reports from Faculty Smate 
included a i»t»posal broi^t up 
ouiceming acadmnic require- 
ments at Clarion. This (xxHiosal 
consists (rf making it niaadat<M7 
for students to finish their lower 
level courses (100 and 2»0 level 
courses ) with a grade of "C" or 
better before they can continue 
on to the higher level courses in 



thdr major. This would also 
require students to have a 
cummulati^ point average <tf 
t.25 f(H* classes in their major 
and a 2.0 ovo-all in order to 
graduate. 

Again, the need for students 
filling vacancies on sevo-ai erf 
the committees was discuss^. 
There are opmuigs on the 
Presidential Advisory Onnmit- 
tee, the Concbict Board and the 
Electkms Committee. If anyone 
is interested in being on any <me 
of these committees, you are 
asked to stop in the Student 
Senate Office in 232 Egbert for 
further infmmaticm. 

The next meeting of the 
studeit Senate is scheduled for 
October 1, at 8:00 p.m. in 109 
Dana StiU Hall. 



^U "Jieffiew 



The Center Board movie for 
this week was "The Main 
Event' starring the dynamic 
Barbra Streisand and the most 
irresistible Ryan ONeal. This 
IS the second team effort lor the 
duo who last appeared togettier 
in -What s Up Doc? ' 

Barbra Streisand portrays 
the owner of a perfume company 
that has suddenly gone bank- 
rupt. Alter finding herself in 
debt. Streisand realizes that her 
only asset is an investment in a 
boxer played by, you guessed it, 
Ryan Ofteal. 

Streisand begins searching 
lor her boxer and when she fin- 
ally locates him she finds that 
he now owns a driving school 
and operates it from his home 
which is in the most bizarre 
shape of a boxing glove. Ms. 
Streisand then informs O'Neal 
that site owns him and he has to 
box for her. As luck would have 
it. O'Neal hasn't stepped into 
tte ring for ^te some time. 
. On command frtHn Streisand, 
O'Ncol begins traming for a 
bout ihat will su^Msedly uplift 
Ms. Streisand from debt. Ow- 
ing O'Neal's training period, 
^msand and O' Neal find them- 
selves fallmg in love. O'Neal, 
who was reluctant at fir^ to bra 
again, is det^mined now more 

than ever to ntM only fight but to 
win. 

When the boxing matdi fi- 
nally gets underway, it knks as 
tfaoi^ all of O'Neal's ri^ifXMis 
trainmg has beoi in vain. 
O'Neal is getting slai^t©^ in 
ti^.ni)gbi4h^.«(fl»i:t,giveiBj[i^ , . 



cause of his love for Ms. Strei- 
sand. Being unable to bear his 
anguish any loiter, Ms. 
Streisand throws in the towel 
nuich to the dismay ot O'Neal. 
They didn't win the mtmey tnit 
they had each other and as 
someone once said, 'love ccm- 
quersall. " 

"The Main Event" is a light, 
entertaining movie for all to en- 
joy. It showcases the talents of 
both Barbra Streisand and 
Ryan O'Neal. Tliis is a good 
movie to just sit back, rel^x, 
and take everything as it 
comes, although you probably 
know what s in store for you. 



dents choose majors and jobs 
simply because jobs are avail- 
aUe in that field and the pay is 
good. Little consideraticm is 
given to whether or not the job 
will fulfill personal needs. While 
m<»t stuctents have quite a few 
facts and impressions aboirt 
jobs, many do not know hew to 
evaluate jobs in relationsMip to 
themselves ami then- psydhoio- 
gical satisfctitm. 

The Vocati<»al Exploratioo 
Group is a groiq> consist!^ of 
five or six persons and will meet 
five or six times for an hour per 
nweting. In an organized, non- 
threatening way, it attempts to 
help persons learn to explore 
and personalize majors and 
• jobs. The meetings wiU be 
scheduled according to studoit 
availability and needs. 

Interested studoits are invit- 
ed to come to the Cmnsding 
ami Carrar Hnuung Center, 
148 Egbert HaO. to complete a 
schedule. Members of the 
groups win be notified whtn a 
nniteially satisfactory scfaedule 
has been arranged. 

Human 
Rdations 

The Human Relati(His Plan- 
ning Committee wiU aiftr five 
administrative mtonships Ux 
the 1981-82 academic year. 
Students who apply should 
qualify for the state payroll and 
may earn up to $800. Co-op 
credits are availat^ thrmigh 
the Cooperative Education Pro- 
gram. Ap^cants must recog- 
nize and suppOTt the conc^ of 
equal o{^rtumty for all peofie. 

Two (d the administrative 
internships are housed in the 
Counseling and Career Plan- 
nk^ Center and Uie Financial 
Aid Office. The int^mi^p in tbe 
Counseling and Career Plaa> 
ning Cen^ will {H-ovide in- 
dents Witt an opporttmity to 
assist in reviewing and collect- 
ing rescMffces in the develop- 
most of a Career Center. 

The inton^ip positim in tiie 
Financial Aid Office is desisted 
to expose the student to the 
many facets of Financial Aid 
AGbninistratifm. 

For specific informatimi re- 
garding job descriptions, quali- 
fications, and a^caticm proce- 
diff^, cu^ct either (^ice in 
Egbert Hatt. 





en McForlan 
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The majm-Hte corps, under the directioa of L>-Ba UnHway ^ tlar- 
iwi, hUI preseut a twirling roMine to Barbra SlreKand's hit. "llon'i 
Rain On My Parade." Pidurvd are findy Schnitf\aMer. Kim Kef- 
fer. UiMir Uetiaiitiani, .ViichHIe GargiMlo. Jcnaifcr Shaw. Tern Fer- 
KWMm and Lynn Urdiway. 

Blood Solicited 



Next Tuesday. Octobo- 6, the 
Clarion Chap^ of the Ameri- 
can Red Cross wUl hold a 
Uoodmofeile in Uppm Gym 
from 10 A.M. until 4 P M. Kaffee 
Klatsch, CSC womens' club, will 
sponsor the btooifcnolHte akng 
with the hdp of Alplia Phi 
Omega ami Alpha ^^na Tau. 
l^iMlents, faculty, wlministra- 
tion and staff have helped to 
make the campus Uoodmobile 
me of the largest in the county! 
This bloodmotrile is part of a 
regional system supplying 
Mood from area domrs to 
patients in faoqMtals at no cost. 

Per^s brtween the ages f& 
17 and 66 who weigh at iea^ 110 
pounds and are in good health 
can donate bkx>d. Upon arrival 
at Tippin Gym, please register. 
After registration a nurse vnll 
take a medical history, check 
pulse, blood iH'essin^, t«npera- 
ture and hemoglobin. The 



proces of donating blood takes 
mAy 7 minirteslTbere b tiiai a 
IS mim^ period for refresh- 
ments to hdp replace fluid. 

Less than a pint is taken of the 
10 to 12 pints of blood in the 
body. There are no after effects 
since the body rqilaces the 
liquid part of the blood within a 
few hours and cdls within 2 
weeks. A pt»-8on may dmate 
every 8 we^s up to 5 times a 
year. Common medications 
such as aspirin, diet pills, birth 
control pills, antihistamines, 
^c. do not prevent a Mood 
dcmaticm. Certain ott}o*s, how- 
ever, such as ajtfibiotics will 
result in doiKHr deferral. 

Patient bkMd need will con- 
tinue to be met only through 
your support. Please donate and 
share your gift of life! Come to 
Tippin on Tuesday between 10 
and 4. 



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Incideiit 

by Becky Young 

Again this week there were a 
series of at least 24 violations 
committed, proving that Clari- 
on isn't crime-free as many of 
the Boroi^ r^idents would 
like to believe. 

atations for underage (drink- 
ing were issued at 1:15, 2:41, 
and 3:15 a.m. on Sept. 19th. 

Four persons w»« cited for 
disorderly conduct the weekend 
of the 18th-20th. 

On the 19th two citations w«re 
issued at McDonalds and one at 
the Roost. On the aoth one 
person was cited at Jefferson 

Hall. 

OttR citation was issu«l on 
Greenville Ave. for violatimi of 
the open container ordinaiM:e. 

On Wilson Ave. two paumB 
were cited lor criminal tres- 
pass after crossing private 
property. 

(Kfic«rs reqxMided to a report 
of a peeping tmn in the N. 5th 
area. An investigation is in 
progress. 

Damai^ to a vehicle parked 
at the Roost was reported on th^ 
19th. 

Four cases of beer were 
reported %UAm from a coUo' at 
the Roost on Sept. 20. 

One person was cited for 
scattering rubbish at Main ami 

Dietz. 

Theft of a plant on E. Main St. 
was reported on lSq>t. 20. 

After several complaints 
were made one imfividual was 
arrested and charged with pub- 
he dumkenness and committed 
to the Clarion County JaU at 2:00 
a.m. on the ^Mh. 




There were also many viola- 
tions involving vehicles. 

Five of the citatims wa% 
issued fm- failure to sXa^ at a 
stop sign. 

One persmi was cited for 
driving an unregistered vehicle. 

On the 18th a citation was 
issued for attempting to over- 
take a vehicle which had 
stopped to allow pedestrians to 
cross. 

On the 20th om persiHi was 
cited for driving at an unsafe 
speed. 

One street sign was knocked 
down Ml the 1^ ulrcn the 
qperatcH' of a vdiicle turned 
right <»ito E. Main from 8th and 
failed to clear the sign. 

Owners of outdoor hai^ng 
(dants are in an ufH-oar, as tlw 
thefts knwn as "The Green- 
house Caper" continue. On 
September 20' a plant was 
reported stolen frixn the vicin- 
ity of East Main Street. No 
details on the types of plants 
^len are available. It a|H>ears 
the thief is cmnirietely indis- 
criminate and may strike at 
any time against anyone. It ^ 
suggested that all outdoor 
moveable plants be taken inside 
until the present crisis is over. 

Two other r^iorts of oriminal 
mischi^ this past week are also 
recurrent. On September 23 a 
call was received from an 
anonyous informant statmg that 
tomatoes were being thrown. A 
similar incident occurred on 
Septembo- 9 m the vicinity of 
Riv«^ide Drive. 



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CLARION'S CALL~aarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. Octob«r 1, 1981— Page 5 

. Greek News 



ONLY 9 
DAYS TILL 

ALF 
WEEKEND 




Some people thir^ 
that even when a cancer is 
cured, the patient wiN 
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again 

The American Carxxr 
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K he^ people return to 
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There is life after cancer 
IWo miHion people »e 
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SHOP DAILY 9-5 
M0N.&FRI.9-9 



The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 
are proud to announce our fall 
pledge class: Erin Miller, Kim 
Urias, Diane Peters, Sandy 
Pratt, Jill Hedman, Denise 
Murphy, Theresa Dyjack, 
Paula QHiticello, and Julie 
Quatro. Welcome to the sister- 
hood girls. You're great! 

Also, we would like to 
congratulate our homecoming 
representatives: Gloria Hovan- 
ic. Senior, Brenda Anderson, 
Juniin*, Laurie Wessds, Sopho- 
more, and Judi Nalipinski, 
Freshman. Good Luck girls— 
We're behind you! 

We will be selling hoagies on 
October 5 in all the drarms. 



Hwanic, will be present in the 
ALF Parade and at our Alumni 
Banquet. Our 2 nominaticms for 
Hmnecoming Coiurt are Jackie 
Cauley and Jackie Kennedy. 



The Tbeta Alpha Chapter of 
Sigma Chi is proud to announce 
its Fall 1961 Execi^ve Board 
consisting of Pres. • Sonny 
Banks, Vice-Pres. - Joe Tra- 
vaglini, Sec'y - Jeff Thompson, 
Tires. - Joe Defeo, Rish Chmn. - 
Ron Witthehn, Pledge Master - 
Jack Enright, Tribune - Jeff 
Petruski, and Historian - Bob 
"Smeads" Smith. Congratula- 
tions go out to the "Surviving 
Six" pledge class on a job well 
done, it took a long time but 
youll And out it was worth it. 
We wouki also like to congratu- 
late Sonny, Tony Bopp, and 
Rick Wehan rni being elected to 
the IPC Executive Board. The 
brotha*s have high expectations 
going into Fall intramurals 
especially after placing 2nd in 
IM. g(df to an independant 
team. It's the third semesto- in 
a row that the Sigs have been 
the t(H) fraternity. This Home- 
coming is a special one for us 
not onlx because we're building 
our flo t with AET but because 
our International Sweetheart, 
Lisa Cutcher, hrom WVU and 
our Chapter Sweetheart, Karla 



In the fall of 1906, seven young 
black men at Cwnell University 
saw the need for a closor 
relationship oi the small black 
p(^ation of the Ivy League 
school. They formed a Social 
Studies Qub. They met every 
night to study together and to 
intermingle. This Social Studies 
Club was very successful and 
productive, for out of it came 
the flrst black greek letter 
fraternity in the world. 

On December 4, 1906, the 
name Al(^ Phi Alpha was 
assigned to the Iwtmx club. 
Since that day 135,000 men luve 
jmned the rands of Alpha. 

The officers of the Clarion 
diapter (rf Alfriia Phi Alpha are 
Michael Hatch, president; 
Christopher Roosevelt, vice 
pr«>ident; and Brandon Thnn- 
as. Secretary Treasurer. They 
have been of service to tl^ 
Clarion community since the 
inception of the fraternity here 
at Garion. They have volun- 
teered time to the Grandview 
Nursing Home, given a $50.00 
savings bond to the fredtanan 
male with a QPA oi 3.0 or 
tietter, and they also have a test 
file availaUe to students iox use 
as a reference fmr upcoming 
tests. They are also known for 
their prtnninent members who 
include: Dr. Martin Luthei 
King, Jr., Andrew Young, Thur 
good Marshall, Billy Dee Will- 
iams, Jackie Robinscm, and 
Jesse Owens to name a few. 

The l»-others of Ali^a hope to 
work with the Clarion commun- 
ity and wish all students a good 
year. 



ACEI Meets Here 



The first meeting of the 
Association for Childhood Ed- 
ucation Int«Dati(H)al (ACEI) 
was held on September 17. Dr. 
John Smith discussed the aca- 
demic program at Clarion State 
concerning early childhood. Dr. 
Baldwin, supervisor of Student 
Teaching, followed with a 
discourse on student teaching. 

This year's officers were 
introduced: Karen Deinert, 
President; Debby Mealy, Vice 
President; Terese Wisniewski, 
Treasurer; Valerie Melcer, Sec- 
retary; Gale Austin, Fay Wil- 
son, and Lori Ann Miller, 
Program Coordinators. 



Plans were made for some 
activities throughout the semes- 
ter. A walk for March of Dimes 
is planned for the first week in 
October. Also planned is a 
storytime to be held downtown, 
during Autumn Leaf Festival 
Week. Many members signed 
up to (to babysitting for com- 
munity people and professors. A 
question and answer period was 
held while refreshments were 
served. Dues were also collect- 
ed. 

"Don't miss the fun. Look for 
posters for our next meeting," 
commented Gale Austin, Pro- 
gram Coordinator. 




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Page H— CLAHION'S CALb-Clarion State College, Pa., Thursday. October 1, 1981 



jii ^ 



m 



FEATURES 



Campus Renovations 



by Greg Seigworth 
Mr. Robert Crawford, Dean 
of Administration, cited "a low- 
er incidence of vandalism in the 
dorms" as a major contributing 
factor in the ability of the col- 
lege to direct more time and 
money from its operating bud- 
get to a "backlog of mainten- 
ance and repair". This summer 
while most of us students were 
gone, the CSC maintenance de- 
partment and various contrac- 
tors got to work on this "back- 
tog". 

The maintenance department 
with the supo-visor, Don Elder 
spent most of their time helping 
in the movement of the TV stu- 



dio from Davis Hall to Becker 
Research Center (this move 
will be the subject of a future 
Call article). Time was, also, 
found to erect sign posts with 
street name signs, paint the 
President's box at the football 
stadium, and install darkrooms 
in Becker and in our Clarion's 
Call office. 

Meanwhile, contractors sand- 
ed iind completely refinished 
the floors of the Tippin Gym- 
nasium, the north and south 
gyms, and all the handball 
courts. Tlie center of the main 
gym floor got a new eagle, too. 



Patching was done on some of 
the parking lots and portions of 
some sidewalks were replaced. 
Contractors painted the fire es- 
capes on Becht Hall, Founders 
Hall, and the Foundry. The 
seating area at the stadium was 
painted and a new roof was put 
on the fieldhouse. At the writ- 
ing of this article, Chandler Din- 
ing Hall was getting a new roof, 
too. 

Indeed, a lot of work was done 
over the summer - all of it help- 
ing to make our campus a more 
attractive place to be - ami 
much of this because of a little 
less mischief. 



The Loan Game 



With tuition rates and other 
outside expenses rising higho:, 
those with insufficient funds, or 
none at all, either rely on 'Dad' 
or a lending agency to cover the 
bills. Those who sought assist- 
ance from their lending agency, 
had one time or another e\p«i- 
enced, 'H.L.S.' 

H.L.S. stands for Hyper- 
Loan-Syndrome, and is severely 
triggered in two ways. One, 
when CSC students try to 
convince school officials that 
they do have approved loan 
money coming in. And two, 
when CSC students get charged 
a late fee for loan money that 
the school encourages the 
students to apply tor. Ken 
Grugel, graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Toledo and new 
financial aid director, stated 
that, "Most students don't think 
about the little procedures con- 
concerning bank loans, and it's 
those little things that cause the 
confusion." 

While talking with Mr. Grugel, 

tt 

Shines 

By Lisa Potts & Mike Strenko 
If you've ever walked down 
the sidewalk that passes Car- 
rier and leads to Dana Still, 
you've probably wondered why 
it's the only sidewalk on 
campus that glitters. This 
bizarre feature has been 
mesmerizing CSC students for 
some time now. During a re- 
cent interview, Merle Hook, 
maintenance employee, solves 
"this puzzle for you. 

Mr. Hook stated that the rea- 
son why the sidewalk has that 
"sparkle " is due to the fact that 
manganese or a magnesium 
flake was sprinkled onto the 
surface of the cement while it 
was being finished. The purpose 
behmd this is to keep the 
sidewalk skid proof while it also 
makes it last longer. So the next 
time you walk down this jnique 
sidewalk, remember that all 
that glitters is not gold, some- 
times it's maganese or magne- 
sium liake. 



he expressed a cteep cmcem for 
the current {M'oblems studoits 
have with their loan m<Hiey 
coming in on time. Stating that 
most students don't apply early 
for their loans, Mr. Grugel 
responded again by saying, "If s 
the disbursement dates of these 
bank loans that often get 
students in trouble." All banks 
have certain dates that loans can 
cmly be disbursed out. Students 
who aM>ly too late and ign<N*e 
checking into disbursement 
dates, soon find unwanted 
delays and hassels in getting 
their finances properly organiz- 
ed. 

A possible solution was offer- 
ed by our financial aid director 
in resolving H.L.S. "If students 
can apply for bank loans at least 
90 days prior to registration, 
and check beforehand on when 
those loans will be disbursed, 
problems with money being 
approved late or additional 
charges added to students 
accounts due to late coming 
funds can seriously be avoid- 
ed." I was informed by Mr. 
Grugel of an upcoming f innacial 
aid brochure that will explain in 



detail, those 'little things' 
students should be aware of 
when applying for loans. 

Anyone under the $30,000 a 
year bracket, qualifies for a 
loan. Anymie above that tnracket 
must demonstrate a need for re- 
ceiving additional funding from 
the school or bank. Tliis is a ba- 
sic guideline the financial aid 
office abides by when recom- 
mending toans for students. The 
key to avoiding in-oblems at 
registration is applying early 
for these loans and knowing 
ahead of time when they're dis- 
bursed. "Clarion State College 
is in no way responsible for dis- 
bursement dates of bank 
loans," said Mr. Grugel. 

If there's need for further 
clarification concerning loans, 
bank orimted or not, direct 
your concerns to Mr. Ken 
Grugel, the financial aid direct- 
or, in Egbert HaU. He'll be 
more than willing to discuss 
your financial aid prob- 
lem(s). If you choose not to, 
don't be mad when you're burn- 
ing hot and suffering severely 
from H.L.S. 



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Sit on it! (Photo by Kathy Murphy) 



A Place To Break 



By Greg Seigworth 
Evcry(Hie has seen them 
(probably even sat on them) 
but last year at this time, the 
fund-raising campaign that has 
made them a reality was just 
b^(inning. They, of course, are 
the; new benches that seem to 
have sprung from the ground 
while we were gone for the 
summer. 

Under the suggestion and di- 
rection of Dr. Frank T. Battis- 
ta, Faculty Advisor, and Julie 
Fees, Stud^it Chairp^-son, 10 
benches, so far have been erect- 
ed. Most of those benches are 
situated around Carlson 
Library, but Dr. Battista hopes 
to have, at least, 10 more 
baches spread throughout the 
grounds of the CSC campus. 
Tnese bmiches are being pur- 
chased by donations from fra- 
ternities, sororities, jH-ofessors, 
alumni, the student body, and 
Student Senate. Plaques will be 



placed on benches for the groups 
or organizations that donate 
money. The current list of spon- 
sors is, as follows: 

Alpha Phi Omega, Clarion 
State Circle K, Education De- 
partment, Clarion Student's As- 
sociation (House Affairs), 
Clarion Student's Association 
(Accounting Club), CSC 
Federal Credit Union (in mem- 
ory of Mr. Dom Vallosio), CSC 
Alumni, CSC Foundations. 

Dr. Battista says that student 
response has been very favor- 
able and I'm sure everyone will 
agree that already these 
boiches have been put to ^ood 
use. 

Don Elder and the CSC main- 
tenance department deserve 
special thanks for their instal- 
lation of the benches. Any or- 
ganization wishing to sponsor a 
bench, should contact Dr. Bat- 
tista's secretary at 2404. 




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CLARION'S CALb-tlarion State College, Pa., Thursday. October 1. 1981— Page 7 



IMPROVE YOUR GRADES: 
Research catalog-306 pages 
10,278 topics. Rush $1.00. Box 
25097, Los Angeles, Callfor- 
nia, 90025. (213) 477-8226. 

LOST: Tan and white striped 
kitten. Answers to the name 
"Mel". Lost in area of Col- 
lege Park Apts. If found please 
contact 226-7899. Reward of- 
fered. 

Cast and Crew of "Arsenic. . . 
"Thank you for a "wonder- 
ful" month of biscuits, tea, 
and elderberry - cheers to you 
all! — Luv, Abb y 

Martha dear, I'll miss Emma 
B. Stout ascending to heaven, 
but maybe we'll see her at 
Happy Dale! —Luv, Si s 

2 185/75-13 Polor Grip Snow 
Tires, used 4 weeks. Orig. 
cost, $50 each. Your (xt&i $30 
each. Call 226-5898 after 5:00 
p.m. 

Make a Case of it: Join Pre- 
Law Club, meeting today Oct, 
1, 4:30, 236 Stevens. Everyone 
Welcome! ! 

Vickie and Sue the Slumber 
Party was great, the wine and 
flicks were the best. Let's do 
it every week!!! — L&M 

Happy Belated B-day Marwa • 
Hope it was a happy unforget- 
table! 

Kathy, Are you psyched or 
what? We'll be rowdy ruggers 
this weekend! WVU here we 
come. —Cathy. P.S. Congrats 
on becoming "State Champs" 
you guys! 



Frank Marcolini, Happy 21st 
Birthday. -Love always, 
Pam. 

C.C. Men - have you cracked the 
code yet? 

Congratulations and best wishes 
Karen and Mike! Hope all 
your years together are as 
beautiful as the last 10 months 
have been for you. Lots of 
love, Mary. 

Mild Red - Please get belter 
soon. We need you too much 
for you to be in the hospital. 
Hardy won't make it to work 
and Rat will starve. Love ya, 
little one. Roberta hopes you 

feel better too! 

1 . __ 

Darcy, Happy Birthday, Chic! 
Hope! it's a good one! Thanx 
for being such a good friend. 
Enjoy your weekend! Love, 
Your Partner in Crime. 

■ " - — , -it I -■ — , - ■,- „ ■-.., — ,. - , ., „ 

I'he sisiters of Alpha Xi Delta 
would like to thank the Phi 
Sigs fbr the great western mix- 
er Friday night. Let's get to- 
gether again. 

ALL SECONDARY EDUCA- 
TION: SOCIAL STUDIES 
MAJORS: There will be a 
meeting on Tuesday, October 
6, 1981, 3:30-4:30, at Riemer 
Center Coffee House with 
Dean 'I'homas Matczynski and 
Dr. Anne Day to discuss the 
program, project goals, con- 
sider careers and student 
needs. 

Goodbye America! 

To R&K, The sleepover was a 
huge success. Can't remem- 




OPEN 



AT THE BOOKCENTER 

every Mon. thru Thurs. till 7 p.m. 
SaL.C^. tOtb. 1Qn12:00(Hoine»nMi|||||||| 

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ber when we learned so much 
in only a lew hours. Lets do 
it again real soon. Love, The 
Wild Pair 

CP: Hope you had a GREAT va- 
cation!! I'm sure you did. 
Glad you're back. I've really 
missed not being able to party 
with you the last couple of 
weeks. I think it is about time 
for a lew 7 & 7's. What do 
you think?!! Remember, it's 
THURSDAY. . Can't wait to 
party with you again. —I love 
you!! 

Karat 
Korner 





Starr Danias recreates the magic of Pavoia. 

Pavlova 
Celebration 



July 29, 1981, Denise Wolfen- 
dale of Naples, Florida found 
herself in a promising position. 
It was that day of all days \(1ien 
Kevin Koziara of Saieca, Poin- 
sylvania asked her to become 
his future wife. Hie happy 
couple are both Elementary 
Education majors with Denise, 
a junior, one year behind her 
fiance. Hie wedding is set to 
take place in July of 1983. 



On Monday evening, October 
5, Starr Danias, principal bal- 
lerina for the Jeffrey Ballet, 
along with a company of 12 
dancers, will take the stage in 
Marwick Boyd Auditorium with 
a full length dance program 
honoring the centennial of 
legendary ballerina Anna Pav- 
lova's birth. 

Slated to begin at 8:15 p.m., 
the Pavlova Celebration is a 
recreation of an evening of 
ballets all originally performed 



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by Pavlova and her company in 
the early years of this cwitury. 
Pavlova represents to three 
generations all that is artistic 
and spiritual in ballet and her 
impact on the world of artistic 
appreciation is immeasurable. 
The ballet has been designed 
artistically and technically for 
today's audience with great 
attention to the spirit and 
excitement that was Pavlova's 
universal appeal. 

Miss Danias, who dances the 
principal role in the ballet has, 
as Pavlova once did, blazed a 
trail to new audiences and a 
wider public for her art. She 
appeared in a featured role 
opposite Mikhail Baryshnikov 
in the highly acclaimed film, 
"The Turning Point." Danias 
made her television acting 
debut as a guest star on "Love 
Boat" and has guested on "Phil 
Donahue" and "Merv Griffin." 
She was also the first ballerina 
ever to appear on the Academy 
Awards ceremony. 



Band 
Notes 

by Allen P. Bixel 
This Saturday the CSC Gold- 
en Eagle Marching Band will 
accompany the mighty football 
team to Lock Haven. The band 
will perform an entirely new 
show this week, featuring a pre- 
cision drill designed by band 
member Traci Alexander. 

Once again Drum Major Bill 
Rankin will lead the band 
through our downtield drill to 
"Wings of Victory". During the 
rest of the show the band will 
perform "Birdland" to Traci's 
drill, dance to Eddie Rabbit's "l 
Love A Rainy Night" and take 
cover under an umbrella so it 
"Don t Rain On My Parade ". At 
different times throughout the 
show the majorettes, silk 
^Mad.,,and ^Iden Girl will be 
ftitufW " ' i » 



* i ' 






Page 8— CLARION'S CA LU-Cteriwi SUte College. Pa., TiiMrsday. October I. IWI 



CLARION'S CAU^-CTarioB State College. Pa.. Tlmrsday, Octobtr I. Ilil—Pagc » 




The 
Real 



McCoy" 



Take A Chance 



By Terri McCoy-BoMue Snyder 

Did You Know It Is Not True: 

-Bats can get caugiit in your 
hair. Bats have no hooks mi 
their feet nM* anywhere else. 

-That eiqihants drink through 
their trunks. What it does do is 
suck the water into its nose 

< trunk) and then squirt it uUo 
its mouth. 

- Pirates made victims "walk 
the plank" actually they were 
just thrown overboard. 
All Time Top 10 Movies on TV . 

-Gone With the Wind, Airport. 
Love Story, 'ilie Poseidon Ad- 
venture. The Godlather, Jere- 
miah Johnson. lYue Grit, Pat- 
ton. Tlie Longest Yard, The 
Sound ot Music. 

Six Things That Make Pet^ 
Happy: 

Sinffle IVIen: 

-Friends and social life. Job 
or primary activity. Being in 
k)ve, Kecf^ition, success. Sex 
Lite. Personal Growth. 

Sintfle Women: Friends and 
social life. Being in love. Job or 
primary activity, Kec(^nition, 
success, Personal growth. Sex 
life. 

Back by Popular Demand! ! ! 
Eleven Physical Attributes Men 
imagine W<Nfnen Admire Most 



about them: 

Muscular chest and should- 
ers, 21%. 

Muscular arms, lg%. 

Penis, 15%. 

Tallness, 13%. 

Flat stomach, 9%. 

Slimness, 7%. 

Hair. 4%. 

Buttocks, 4%. 

Eyes. 4%. 

Long legs. 3%. 

Neck, 2%. 

Eleven Physical Attributes 
Women really admire most 
about men: 

Buttocks. ^3%. 

Slimness. 15%. 

Flat Stomach, 13%. 

Eyes. 11%. 

Long legs, fi%. 

Tallness, 5%. 

Hair, 5%. 

Neck. 3%. 

Penis. 2%. 

Muscular chest and sIkmuM- 
ers. 1%. 

Muscular arms,(i%. 

(.Question lor the week : 

What does Cokirado Kool- 
aid' ' mean in CB talk? 

Answer to last week's Trivia 
question - Frank Za|^ named 
his child "Moon Unit". 



by Cory Abernathy 

It is OMnmon belief that in 
(Mtler to gain som^hing, wt^th- 
er it's wealth, pr^tige, success 
or any similar position one must 
take a chance. 

The speaker on a soapbox 
standing for what he or site be- 
hves in automatically assumes 
the risk ol being rejected or 
publicly humiliated. The bus- 
inessman who grabs that wte 
big oppcNTtunity aiddenly puts 
his career smack on the Une. 
Failure will always be a haunt- 
ing possibility. Even the aver- 
age parsmi takes a gamble 
when he purchases a sim|rie tot- 
tery tick^ with soaring hi^pes of 
becoming an instant million- 
aire. 

Obviously every risk does not 
involve life or death. Apart 
from these important risks are 
those that exist in everyday hfe. 
Those that contribute to our 
fame (tf reference tinis originat- 
ing the cliche', "We learn from 
ourmstakes". 

Chiltfaren begin taking 
chances from the very first 
time they reveal their deepest, 
darkest secret toa best friend of 
s(»nne sort! Insi^ficai^ thou^ 
it may be, this constitutes the 
first step to scxnething much 
greater. The acqpured ahiiity to 
trust. 

As we grow and become 
cJoser to people we learn to 
open up. showii^ more and 
more of ourselves. Occasional- 
ly the time arrives to lay ev- 
oything on the line withoiA be- 
coming obsessed with the fear 
of rejection or regret. The 
stakes are high and injuries to 
the pride (rften Inol the most. 

Winning is gr^it. It's finding 
out that trusting somemie was 
the right thing to do. As for his- 



I 



Only A« CI 



do four girls go to do 
laundry and three of them end 
up blitzed. 

does Mozart live, breathe 
and make his bed everyday at 
the Manor. 

does Milkmate make your 
feet taste great. 

has sickness hit the park. 
. Is it possible to lose one of 
your shoes in the swamp when 
escaping from a wood's party. 

does a guy resort to wearing 
his bathing suit for underwear 
when his are all dirty and his 
roommate refuses to lend him 
any. 

can an R.A. get fired 
because of another R.A.s ir- 
responsibility. 

Colleges require 
languages again 

Campus Digest Sews Service 

Like hemlines, college re- 
quirements seem to follow 
trends, and the latest is the 
resurgence of foreign 
languages. 

Stanford University is one 
of the most recent to add a 
year's ^tudy in a foreign 
language lo its undergraduate 
degree requirements. l 

lllllllllllllllllllll' 



. does Officer Reid walk a 
beat in College Park. 

. does the queen of the late 
night par tiers - Skullucci - wake 
up Saturday morning in the 
Longhorn. 

does a girl smile at you 
when she has snuff on her teeth. 

. can three guys sprad a 
Saturday night learning the 
Michigan Fight Smg on the 
piano. 

. do refrigerator boxes prowl 
Greenville at 8:30 a.m. 

. do you need a treasure map 



to find the food you have ludden 
so your rofHnmate doesn't eat it. 

. do you flip a coin to see who 
gets a room. 

. does a guy meet a girl oae 
week and go hwne to meet her 
parents the next week. 

.are New York and D.C. 
social diseases. 

. does a slumber party start 
out with flicks. 

. do you lose your hot dog 
from the time you go through 
the lunch iine until you sit down 
at your seat! 



BIG BUCK CONTEST 

PIZZA PALS 



853 Main St. 



226-8763 or 226-8764 



DRAWING NOV. 29 at 3:00 p.m. 
forRugerM-77ST-7MMMa9. 

Person thot doesn't hunt can enter drowing. 

These prizes to bo drawn: 

1 St Prize — Tosco Scope 3-9 32MM TR/ finder 

2nd Prize - Hunting Knife 

TICKETS $2.00 

BIG BUCK DECIDED DEC. 13tli 

oecordkig to iorytit 

Rules posted in Pizza Pals on Bulletin Board 



ing. that's when it's time to pick 
up and continue stnmger than 
ever. Searchii^ fwr another 
chance. 

In words more poetic than my 
own: 

It's the heart afraid of break- 
ing 

That never learns to dance. 



It's the draun afraid of wak- 
ing 
Tliat never takes the chance. 
It's the one who won't be tak- 
en 
Who canmrt seem to give 
Aim! the soul afraid of dying 
That never learns to live. 

—from the Rose 



1 1 



7:00 
7:15 
7:20 
7:35 
7:40 
7:50 
8:00 
0:00-10:00 



Dress Western" 

(America goes Cmintry) 
Pep Bind wiM pliy tliree sengs 
Cbeerleadors live a clieer 
PresMent wil spetk. intreduce tlie stt e ndi irts 
CheerleaOers gNe a dMer 
Geicli JKks ones a lew wertfs. 
Captam el tiie ieelbal team speaks 
Band ptoys and peeple leave ter bonfire 
Benfira 



/ 
/ 



EaflewilbeprtseM 

Special Events c e e M WII ee are the ergaeizers 



Happened. 



DID YOU KNOW THAT. . . 

— S yean age it was an- 
Monccd Om tte OUTLAWS 
were to play at IIm HHoe- 

— ieyean«fB,lhiiiMekll 
Jiliatents we trefiped is liiK 
elevator at WiikinsoB HaU. 
Tliere was much tuiHitnl. 
Qw ^ became faint OIlHn 
became hm^ry. 0»e 



Tliey 
alter- 



mdlvidual. Dr. Nur, pasMd ice 
cream iolo ^tiiree-«di 
ing lo SBtau Oie perkiiiBg, 
were rcscved shwtly 
wards. 

— 15 yttn ago Ibis 
NOTHING HAPPBFffiD. 

— 20 years ago tbis 
Joan Wayne, tbafk right 

as dtt 



Joan, 



-rrr 





.Members of the Imnd MagiK, whi<A wiU be rvckng tlw tliapd toni^ at 9: Ml. The playeni are. frwn 
left: BiU KUey. Pete Obenreder. It. J. C«lie. Make liirBCC*. Kod Shaffer. The CMicrt is free «iUi I.D. 

Magus Rocks Chapel 



Oarion's Cbapd Theatre wiB 
be the i^ace October first when 
"Magus" performs for the 
fmn-th Sweet Thursday c<»icert. 
Sweet Thursdays are a soles of 
concerts that feature mieidans 



from the region. The concert 
starts at 9:00 P.M.. and ad- 
mission is free with I.D. 

Magus, comprised m<»tly of 
Clarion musicians, plays a mix- 
ture of rock, rfaythm and Uues 



VIDEO CITY 

503 Main St. Next to Bob's Sub 



<J 



i^J^ 



^ 




that is imique and exciting. 
Atwut their material, gmt^oist 
Pete Ubenrecte- says: "Seat «rf 
the pants music, that's what we 
do. We never had faith m make- 
up tMT satin pants. . .we play 
what we feel." 

That "feel" has been a 
trademark <tf Magiis since it's 
incepti<m nearly ttiree years 
ago. Through wveral prasonnd 
change, the band has played 
strai^t blues, touches of jazz, 
rhythm and blues, and has 
arrived at it's cmrent, hybrid 
musical style. 

They have played iq> and 
down west^ti PeniBylvanta, 
with an occasional trip to New 
York or south to Pittsburgh. 
They play the €lari<m area 
frequoitly. 

Magus' lii^up includes: Mike 
Birocco, keyboards and vocals; 
BiU Riley, drums and vocals; 
B.J. CoUe, lead guitar and 
vocals, Rod Shaffer, bass; and 
Pete Obenreder, guitar and 
vocals. 




Only The Dipper Knows . b>j.rfi>ipp.id 



This week in the PRO ranks I w«it a fair 8-5 (excluding 
the Mon. night game). This brings my three-we^ total to 
24-17. It is tmpossiUe to pick an upset special because no 
game seems to surprise me anymore. In ibe college games I 
recorded a 2-1 mark to tx-ir^ my collegiate total to 7-2. Well i 
have a feeling this is going to be my week, so here are the 
Dif^jer' spicks: 

fULLKGK 

CLARION ST. at LUCK HAVEN . . Golden Eagles will need 
an offense to win this game. Having my doubts, but. . . 

CSCi:i-7 
PITTSBURGH at SOUTH CAROLINA. Another softy that 
ttK Panthers will have no trouble with. . . 

PITT 27-7 

TEMPLE at PENN ST . .If the Nittany Uons aren t over 

cxNifident they will destroy the Owls. . . 

PSU 35-14 
PKUS 

Pin^BURGH at NEW OKLEANS. . Steelers almost let last 
week's game get away, shouldn't have ttiat problem this week. 

STEELERS 24-13 

CX^VELAND at LOS ANGELES. . Browns are roUing after 
knocking off the Falcons last week. . . 

BROWNS 21-6 

CINCINNATI at HOUSTON. . Bengals are playing super 
football. Oilers aren t. . . 

BENGALS 23-14 

BALTIMORE at BUFFALO . Bills got ambushed in Cincuh 
nati last week. Colts will get ambushed in Bulfalo this week. . 

BILLS 27-17 

CHICAGO at MINNESOTA. . .Vikes are rolling to another 
NFC Central title.. 

VIKINGS 21-17 

KANSAS CITY at NEW ENGLAND . l-he Patriots are the 
best 4>-4 team in the leagi«;. they will be the best 1-4 team in 
the league also. . . 

PATRIOTS 24-12 

DALLAS at ST. UMJIS Cowboys should stay undefeated 
against lowly Cards. . . 

COWBOYS 23-7 

NY. JETS at MIAMI. The Jets continue to puzzle nie. Mi 
ami I know is good. . . 

DOLPHINS 2t)-l« 

DENVER at OAKLAND. . Raiders are having all kinds of 
{M-oblems with their offense, txit TU pick them anyway. . . 

KAiDERS 21-14 

DETROIT at TAMPA BAY . .One of those games that can go 
either way, probably to the Lums. . . 

LIONS 2li-17 

GREENBAY at NY. GIANTS. . Giants "D' ranks with the 
t)est of them. Green Bay s with the worst. . . 

GIAN're 17 13 
SAN FRANCISCO at WASHINGTON . Both teams are going 
no^-here this seasm, but the Redskins are goii^ nowhere faster. 

,4»ers 24-14 

SEAITLE at SAN DIEGO. . . 



So you think you've improved at PAC-MAN 
over tfie summer? Well ccrnie try your skill 
at our PAC-MAN contest. 

Prizes will t)e awarded to the top 3 scores 
in both the men s and the women's 
competition. The final day is October 
8. no official entry Is needed . So come 
on in and play today! 

Open datty 1 1 :00-12:00 and 
tW 2:00 A.M. on Weekends 



When You Couple It 
You Save! 

$5.99 

FOR THE NEW "GENESIS 
ALBUM OR TAPE 

The New Release Couplers 

only at. . . . 

526 MAIN ST.. 
CLARION 



CTiargers took a beating m Den 
ver last week. Seahawks will 
take a beatmg in San Diego this 
week. t'HARGEKS27 14 
ATLANTA at PHILADELPHIA 
. . .Great match-up of great 
teams in a great game won 
by... 

ATLANTA 23^21 




Page 10— CXAKION'SCALb-Clarion State College, Pa.. Thursday. October 1. 1981 

Rutt, Coach Of The Year 



Clarion State College Wo- 
men's Swimming Coach Becky 
Rutt, has been named as the 
AIAW Division II Women's 
Swimming "Coach of the Year 
in the United States for 1981." 

President of the National 
Collegiate Women's Swimming 
Coaches Association Fred 
Breckwalt of Rice University, 
made the announcement Sep- 
tember 19th at the annual 
NCWSAC Convention, this year 
held at the Hilton Hotel in 
Chicago. 

Beginning her third campaign 
at CSC, Rutt has earned this 
honor in each of the last two 
coaching seasons. In 1980, CSC 
captured the National Champ- 
ionship edging Cal-Northridge 
and Cal Poly by a 236-232 
margin. In 1981, that winning 
margin increased to 66 '4 points. 
CSC garnered a total of 439 
points, far ahead of the Air 
Force (372»4) and Texas Christ- 
ian University (327). 

i'm extremely happy about 
winning the award in back-to- 
back years," commented Rutt. 
"The Association has been 
extremely generous in present- 
ing me with this honor, and I'd 
just like to thank everyone 
involved for their support," 



added the CSC mentor. 

An unselfish coach, Rutt was 
also quick to give a great deal of 
credit to her tri -captains in 1981. 
"Nan Farrar, Polly Potter and 
Moochie Eyles were great 
leaders by example for our 
team and I think they deserve a 
lot of the credit for last season," 
said Rutt. 

CSC Diving Coach Don Leas 
pointed out a big factor in the 
judges voting for Rutt. "Our 
women had enormous time 
drops from their qualifying 
time to their actual time at the 
Nationals. That fact is due to 
the tapering that was done by 
Becky in training, which signi- 
fies excellent coaching." 

Also at the convention, Rutt 
was named as a Division II 
representative, which means 
she will cast many important 
votes on rule changes, legisla- 
tion etc. Rutt will also be one of 
only two NCWSAC representa- 
tives on September 28th at the 
U.S. Swimming Convention in 
Utah. Along with NCWSAC 
President Breckwalt, Rutt will 
attend this convention, consi- 
dered one of the main lines to 
the Olympics. 

The Golden Eagles compiled 
a 9-2 dual meet record in 1981. 



losing only to Division I powers 
Pitt and Penn State. Also 
capturing the Pennsylvania 
Conference Championship for 
the sixth straight time in 1981, 
the "Swimmin Women" set a 
new point total record for the 
PC with 833 points. 

Rutt matriculated to CSC 
from Conestoga High School 
(Berwyn), where she was a 
Health Specialist from 1973- 
1979. A coach at Conestoga from 
1973-75, Rutt's two year record 
there was an impressive 11-3. 

The first woman to ever swim 
in one National Title and coach 
in two, the CSC pilot competed 
for West Chester's swimming 
team from 1969-1972. A member 
of the 1972 National Champions 
at West Chester, Rutt remained 
involved at her alma mater 
directing swimming clinics 
from 1975-1979. 

Holding two degrees from 
West Chester, Rutt earned her 
B.S. Degree in May of 1973, then 
added her Masters Degree 
(M.Ed.) in Education in May of 
1978. 

Currently employed in the 
Health and Physical Education 
Department at Clarion, Rutt 
resides in Clarion. 



Dawning Of A Dynasty 



By John Kudzik 

"Maybe this year!" Does this 
sound like a familiar battle cry 
to you? It should if you've ever 
followed the Pittsburgh Pen- 
guins. 

Why should this season be any 
better? Or, why is optimism 
spreading like the plague in 
Penguinland? 

What changes have the Pen- 
guins made since their memor- 
able play-off loss at the hands of 
the St. Louis Blues? 

Consider the following rea- 
sons for optimism : 

COMPETITION-Pittsburgh 
invited 59 players to training 
camp this year. This figure is 
nearly twice as many as last 
year's camp roster. Jobs will be 
EARNED, not given! 

MINOR LEAGUE ADDI- 
TION-With the acquisition of 
the Erie Blades (who will 
compete in the American Hock- 
ey League), the Penguins now 
have a place of their own to 
nurture their young talent into 
future pros. "The Erie County 
Field House may also become a 
home for any Penguin who 
dares to play lackadaisically! 

YOUTH-Training camp ros- 
ter contains only 3 players over 
age 30! Thirteen teenagers will 
try to make the "bigs" as well! 

MUSCLE-Pittsburgh acquir- 
ed three rugged left-wingers... 
Pat Boutette (from Hartford), 
Kevin McClelland (from Hart- 
ford), and Paul Mulvey (from 
Washington). Hard hitting de- 
fenseraen Russ Anderson and 
Paul Baxter will return healthy. 
Team "bouncers" Bennett Wolf 
and Gary Rissling are ready... 
and waiting. Get the stretchers 
ready! 



CONFIDENCE - The Penguins 
now have a full season under 
coach Eddie Johnston behind 
them. Pittsburgh can now put 
their best skate forward. 

NEW BLOOD-To compensate 
for the loss of free agent goalie 
Greg Millen (to Hartford), the 
Penguins acquired the services 
of goaltenders Michel Dion 
(from Quebec), and Paul Harri- 
son (from Toronto). Rookies to 
watch are defensemen Randy 
Boyd, Marc Chorney, Tony "the 
train" Feltrin and Brian Cross. 
Rookie forwards with a chance 
include: Steve Gatzos, Mike 
Bullard, Bobby Simpson, Rob 
Garner, Doug Shedden and Pat 
Graham. 



CONTRACT SETTLE- 



MENTS-Young stars Greg Ma- 
lone and captain Randy Carlyle 
inked new contracts during the 
off-season. 

SOLID OWNERSHIP-Under 
ownership of tycoon Edward J. 
DeBartolo, the Penguins will 
finally be skating on solid ice. 
The Penguins will ronain in 
Pittsburgh for decades to caine. 

NEW ATMOSPHERE-Rcno- 
vation of the Civic Arena is well 
underway. Noticeable iminrove- 
ments (including a sparkling 
new dome and a cleaner 
interior) could attract more 
faces. Fan support never hurt a 
team! 

Maybe this year? Time will 
tell! 



%> 



\^^ 



/ ■'^■' 



CoUegio Italian 
Restaurant 

Pizza & Subs 

Lasagna, Spaghetti, 

RavioU, Stuffed SlieUs, 

Manicotti, Italian 

Salad, Antipasto 

518 Main St. 
Call Croce at 226-5421 



VARIETY DIST. CO. 

14 South 6th Ave. Clarion, PA 

ARCHERY SEASON OPENS OCT. 3rd 

Plus . . . NEW shipment of used army fatigues. 

Small sizes available 

starting at *3" Shirts at '5" 



National Update byjohnRudzik 

THE LAST TIME - Pittsburgh's last meeting against New 
Orleans was on Nov. 5, 1978. The Steelers defeated the Saints 
20-14. With 1:58 remaining in the game, Terry Bradshaw con- 
nected on a 24-yard pass to Rocky Bleier for the winning 
touchdown* The final score: Pittsburgh 20, New Orleans 14. 
Kicker Roy Gerela was still a Steeler when the teams met the 
LAST TIME! 

FEAT OF THE WEEK - This week's "feat of the week " goes 
to 34 year old Nolan Ryan of the Houston Astors. as he no-hit 
the Los Angeles Dodgers. Ryan surpassed Hall of Famer 
Sandy KauFax on the all-time 'No Hitter" list with the fifth 
perfecto of his career. Ryan allowed three walks while 
fanning 2. Ryan got Dusty Baker on a gound out to third to 
end the game. Houston won the game 5-0. 

COLLEGE CLINIC'S - Major massacres of the week were: 
Lehigh over Penn 58-0; West Virginia over Colorado State 49- 
3; Delaware over Princeton 61-8; and North Carolina over 
Boston College 56- 14. 

FRO PICK-UPS - Green Bay Packers acquired RB Delvin 
Williams from the Miami Dolphins. Seattle Seahawks ob- 
tained RB Horace Ivory from the New England Patriots. 

HOW upsetting: - Purdue 15, Notre Dame 14. . . .Iowa 20, 
UCLA 7. . . Cinncinati Bengals 27, Buffalo Bills 24. . New 
York Jets 33, Houston Oilers 17. . Detroit Lions 16, Oakland 
Haulers Denver Broncos 42, Sandiego Chargers 24. 

COLLEGE CLASSICS - This week's top match-ups include: 
Florida State at Ohio State; Missouri at Mississippi State; 
Baylor at Houston, and Clemson at Kentucky. 

SIUELINEU - Penguin rookie hopeful Kevin McClelland will 
be out of action for 5-7 weeks because of a separated shoul- 
der he suffered in a pre-season game with the Hartford Whal- 



CLARIONSCALIr-Clarion State CoUege. Pa.. Thursday. October 1. 1981— Page II 



ers. 







SPORTS SCHEDULE 








OCTOBER 2-8 




OCT. 
OCT. 
OCT. 
OCT. 
OCT. 
OCT. 


3 
3 
3 
5 
7 
8 


Football, CSC at Lock Haven 

Men's Crosscountry, Penn State Invi. 
Women's CC, Ship., S. Rock, lUP . . . 
Women's Tennis, Grove City at CSC . . 
Women's Tennis, Lock Haven at CSC . 
Women's Volleyball, Allegheny at CSC 


1:30 PM 
1:00 PM 
1:00 PM 
3:00 PM 
3:00 PM 
7:00 PM 



Netters Def eatdd 



The Clarion State Women's 
Tennis team played courageous- 
ly against All^eny into the 
night with the last three matches 
having to be played under the 
lights. For the 3rtd straight out- 
ing the Netters were beat out in 
team play be one match. 

Singles winners were 1st 
siloes ace Karen Stevenson. 
Also recording a decisive vic- 
tory was soplKHnore Darby 
Tatsak. Darby wiped her of^Kin- 
ent i4> in 30 short minutes 6-1, 
6-1 and is now 2-2. Tbe 3rd 



singles victory was posted by 
junior Chris Coult in a gruel- 
ling 2>4 hour match where 
downed in the 1st set, Chris 
fought back to win the 2nd and 
3rd set 

The only doubles victory went 
to Karen Stevenson and Virgin- 
ia Kuli who are now 3-1 with 
great hopes for a top 3 place in 
the conforence championships. 

Hie CSarum women are now 
0-4 with the next h(»ne match on 
Thursday, October 1. at 3:00 
against Geneva. 



n CSC. 

^ KARATE CL 




Karats i StLF'D&Ea^fiE 
INSTRUCTOR- 

Joe Faius 6>^e snakeO 



"Tuesdays ^TViursdays ?3(l;5-00 

(BMO'wttte) ^ 

Tippin G|ynn Wres+lma 'Rm. 



^15.00 



person 



Hi 



\%%\%%%W*r\ 



closed +3 -first 50 members onlV 

(ftri^ tmii>.fi\t^ served) / 



Eagles Fall To Titans 



Westminster scored on a 
blocked punt and a 21-yard pass 
in the second quarter and 
blanked Clarion State 14-0, 
Saturday before 5,500 Parents 
Day Fans. 

Tlie loss ruined the hwne 
opener for the Goldra Eagl^, 
who at 2-0, had been ranked ei^ilfa 
among NCAA Divisi<»i n teams. 

Eleven penalties for ninety 
yards and three tiamovers hurt 
die Eagles, wbo lost to ttie 
Titans for the second strai^t 
season. Westminster posted a 
13-3 victory last year wtien 
Clarion woit 9-2. 

The titan's fir^ touchdown 
came midway through the 
second (jpiarter when Don Boes 
Mocked a Jeff Wilscni pimt, and 
Tony Brown recovovd the ball 
in the endaMie. Ron Bauer then 
kicked the first of the two extra 
points. 

Four minutes later, Rich 
Dalrymple hit split end Dave 
Boi^hton with a 21 -yard scoring 
pass to cap a 62-yard, six play 
drive which included a 21 -yard 
run by John DeGruttola. 

Sometime between the touch- 
downs, Clarion quarterback 
Dave Dragovich sustained a 
neck injury and was replaced 
by sophomore Dave Lammas. 
Dragovich. whose neck was 
iced down at halftime, returned 
for one series at the start of the 
fourth ^quarter. It is not known if 
he will be able to play next 



Saturday when the Eagles begin 
defense of their Pennsylvania 
Conference Western Division 
crown at Lock Haven. 

Oarion outgained W^tmins- 
ter in total yards 214-172, 
running the ImU 46 times for 102 
yards, and passing for 112. But 
the Golden Eagles completed 
just six of 23 passes ami were 



intercepted twice. 

Clarion also fumbled the 
opening kickoff at its 24 for 
another turnover, but the de- 
fense held, and Bauer's 44-yard 
field goal attempt failed. 

Later on in the first quarter, 
Clarion freshman Eric Fair- 
banks was stHNTt with a 39-yard 
field goal against a 10-13 mile 



per hour wind. Clarion had 
moved from its 25 to the 
Westminster 16 where it had 
third-and-six. But the Elagles 
were hit with a delay of game 
pmalty, and after a run didn't 
get them anywhere, Fairt)anks 
tried the fidd goal. 

Qarion's Todd Scott inter- 
cepted a pass on his 44 to start 




^pi' 



.:^lp^r?*»^' 



■^*'%^-; 








~ :> "■■ 


._.,, . -Mi^^-i!*: 


"^'4:>«'^#r <■: *■■*'" 


■ ;^-is' 


Iliifi 




:,^ 



i-a*^Sf»;'"?^ 



Jay Kumar is stupiied here by several Westminster tacklers. 'ITie Gulden Kaf»les were also stopped 



I im bv the Titans. 




(Pholuby .Mark Popivchakf 

A current major league 
manager, who appeared in 
11 All-Star games as a play- 
er, is the only player in 
history to win the Most 
Valuable Player Award in 
both major leagues. Name 
him. 

SlUBIQ 03ST3 

-UBij ueg aq-) jo jdSeueui 
'uosuiqoy •>{\XKi^ HaMSNV 



O'Keefe Ale is made in Canada with water from 
the mountains and good Canadian grain. So it 
tastes <:lean and clear. 

If you'd like to discfwer why Canadians have 
been enjoying ( )'Keefe for over l(X) years, try a 
bottle. Just one. Then make your own decision. 



the second quarto:, and the 
Eagles drove to the Titan 28, but 
were hit with a motitMi penalty. 
On third-and-16 from the 33, 
Westminster defensive end 
Gi&KR Frantz intercepted a 
Dragovich screen pass on the 
37. The Titans moved to the 
Eagles 18, t>ut another Bauer 
field goal attempt from the 35 
was wide. 

Frantz, a senior who was in 
Clarion's t)ackfield all day, 
made one solo sack and was in 
on several others. Ironically, 
his ixt>ther Gary is the Golcten 
Elates all-time leading rusher. 

Clarion advanced to the Titan 
28 to start the second half, 
eating up 8:16, tnit Lamm^-s 
was sacked, and a running play 
lost yardage. The Eagles were 
going to go for the first down on 
fourth-and-14 from the 34, iHit 
were called for delay of game 
again, and punted. 

Its only other threat came 
with four minutes left in the 
game when Clarion had W^t- 
minster pinned at its one, and 
after a punt, got the ball on the 
Titan 35. But the Eagles were 
stopped on downs. 

Jay Kumar was Clarion's 
leading rusher with 56 yards on 
13 carries. Bob Betts, the NAIA 
District 18 Offensive Player of 
the Week the last two weeks, 
was shadowed by Westmins- 
ter's Scott Higgins. but still 
managed three catches for 85 
yards. 

Westminster gained 116 yards 
rushing. 74 of them on 16 carries 
by DeGruttola. Dalrymple com- 
pleted four of only seven passes. 

Linebacker Mark Richard led 
the Eagle defense with 17 
tackles, while Mike Crovak had 
eleven, including three sacks. 
Wilson punted eight times for a 
37.6 average despite the block. 




RODGERS BARBER SHOP 

Welcomes back ail new and returning CSC Students 

We invite you to visit our Barber Shop at 

538 MAIN ST. 

We have three Barber Stylists: Graig, Anne, Henry, 

featuring the latest in Men's Haircutting and styling. 

As an introductory offer, we are giving 50^ off the 

price of a haircut when you show your I.D. card. 

PHONE NUMBER: 226-7154 



rsncatscm 



SIDEWALK 






SALE 

Wednesday, October?, 1981 
Rember to stop at 



WESTERN 

SHED WEST MAIN STREET 
(Beside the house of music) 

CorouroyBIBS . . .T. «15 ^'^ 

WRANGLERS M3" 

Blouses & Sweaters «10 

Men's FLANNELS..... 25% off 



,%ffl»S»<«.'' 






PaRe 12— CLARION'S CAHr-Clarion State College. Pa., Thursday. October 1. 1981 



"Southside" Tonight 



DON MILLER SHOES 

HAS A COMPLEf E FALL 



LINE TO SLIP INTO 




MEN'S AND 
BIG BOYS' 



SHOES 



WOMEN'S 
& TEENS 



SHOES 



tDesM 

• Dexter 

• DM90 Boots 

• Messe 

• nMNNre 
V neMnNi* 

lOOiweris 

• Gro id iopy en 

• HediPippies 

• toy-BoMS 

• UhStrMe 

« MMf nOMl 

• I 



• Nerse-Mstes 

• OMMaoe Trotters 

• PefleNi 

• Porigi 

• Red Cross 

• Red Hot 

• SMcco 

• Scbo|o 

• SiieesN Stiff 

• Spertos 

• WoNibees 

• Welto 

• 91llfest 

• Zo«ic Shiest loots 



• Don Post 

• Pedwin 

• Rkhbd 

• Sebogo 

• StocyAdoms 

• Street Cors 
§ iMibenflM 

• Wolkover 

• HemonSvrvivors^Woiiobees 

• HoskPviipies •WrifbtArdi 

• JetmsoMOii Preservers 

• JolMStoRoiHlMiirpliy 



• Acme Boots 

• Botes Flooters 

• Clorks 

• CoreiiM 

• Dexter 

• Diiifo Boots 

• Rorskein 

• Hmover 



CHILDREN'S SHOES 



• BvstM' Brown • Lazy Bones 

• ChHdStrido •Porigi 

• Dingo • SoM 

• Foot Trait •Stride Rite 

• Jumping Jocks • Young Sot 



MEN S WORK SHOES & 
WESTERN BOOTS 



• Acmo 

• Corolino 

• Dingo 

• Hormon 

• 9 West 



• Pontferoso 

• rmiboriond 

• Wdker 

• Zodiac 



MENS -WOMEN SCHILDRENS 
ATHLETIC SHOES 



• AMm 

• AN Sport 

• •rMks 

• Owttar Irowii 

• Cmvotm an Start 

• EtMik 

• Fr«4 Perry 



KMI 



• h«IMf 



• LuyOoMM 



CLARION'S LARGEST AND 

FRIENDLIEST SHOE STORE 

FAMOUS FOR SELECTION. 

SIZES AND SERVICE 



Ym Cm Ctwrit It At Dmi Millar's ... Dm Millor Charn • VISA • Metttr Charf* 

DEID EIDnDOD 

SHOES 



CLARION-604 Main St. 
INDiANA-704 Philadelphia St. 
NEW KENSINGTON--908 Fifth Ave. 
VANDERGRIFT-14S Grant Ave. 



HOURS: 

Mon. and Fri. 9:30-9 

Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30-5 



CSC Celebrates A.LF. 




Natale Disgusted 

Senate Meets 



By Emily Celento 

Student Senate President Ken 
Natale expressed his disgust 
with the ill-showing of senators 
at the last meeting. 

Also perturbed was Vice 
President Ray Gandy who 
stated that he is "concerned 
and quite embarrassed about 
the extreme lack of responsi- 
bility shown by certain senators 
in reference to the senate meet- 
ings." Natale reported that 
there was no quorum at the last 
three meetings, consequently, 
Senate President, Vice Presi- 
dent and Secretary will review 
the missing senators' 
attendance record and 
eligibility requirements and 
decide whether they should be 
removed from their positions. 

Guidelines are being drawn 
up on the subject of providing a 
legal service for students at 
Clarion. After much time was 



MM 



spent collecting and recording 
data, the result was an outline 
that will be sent to the Attorney 
General for approval. Ray 
Gandy, heading the Adhoc 
Committee on Legal Services, 
advised by John Eichlin, ex- 
plains that their proposed pro- 
gram is very similar to the 
successful one at Indiana Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. If ac- 
quired, this service will be 
available to all students 
needing legal advice on matters 
such as fines, landlord disputes, 
and other common oc- 
currences. 

The Who's Who Selection 
Committee will be accepting 
Loretta Clabbatz and Elaine 
Hallahan as newly appointed 
members. Natale also appinted 
to the Conduct Board Paula 
Schmeck, Pandora Quay, 
Gretta Billings, James Cole and 

(Continued on Page 4) 



Question 
To Show 



MM 



Hi I 



CLARION-Clarion State Col- 
lege's D.D. Peirce Planetarium 
will present its first science 
fiction program in five shows 
slated for Autumn Leaf week. 
Based (Hi Isaac Asimov's short 
story, "The Last Question," the 
shows will be presented: 
Monday, Oct. 5, 8 p.m.; 
Wednesday, Oct. 7, 8 p.m.; Fri- 
day, Oct. 9, 8 p.m. ; Sunday, Oct. 
11, 3 p.m.; and Sunday, Oct. 11, 
8 p.m. 

Admission is by reservation 
and may be made at the college 
Physics office in Peirce Science 
Center or by calling 226-2572. 
Admission charge is $1 for 
adults and fifty cents for 
children. Clarion State students 
are admitted free with a valid 
ID. 

"Our short lifetime on earth 
fills us with the sense that the 
universe is i9^9ii^f4]tl|4 
und^t«ing ^''^td I l|#li#i 
son for the show "Biit a million 



years would give us time to see 
many things. It would give us 
time to realize the ultimate 
mortality of the stars, the com- 
plexity and diversity of the uni- 
verse, and to attain a truly cos- 
mis perspective of our place 
within it. What experiences 
would we have? What would ex- 
cite our curiosity? What ques- 
tions would we ask? What 
thoughts would we pondw if we 
had that long to think? What 
would become to us the most 
important question that we 
could ask?" 

The final question as pre- 
sented in t).D. Peirce Plane- 
tarium will be considered 
against the background of 
computers and time. All 
generations of humankind, as 
they move from the earth to 
countless other worlds in reality 
and science fiction, pose a ques- 
tion. Science fWl^tatt* W **» 
answer will be neai 




HOMECOMING CANDIDATES— The 1981 Clarion State College Homecoming Court includes Patty 
Szwec, Barb Ludwick, Beth Alifano, Kathy Anderson, Wendy Huges, Pam Such, Denise Wolfendale, Dian 
Selway, Kathy Coyle, Jill Sonnhalter and Barb Conn. 

ALFHighlights 



By Becky Young 
As the college and borough 
communities are well aware, 
this is the week of the 28th an- 
nual Autumn Leaf Festival. The 
first festival was organized in 
1953 by a group of local mer- 
chants who wanted to promote 
the Clarion area. Because the 
foliage surrounding Clarion 
makes the area popular in Aut- 
umn, this season was chosen for 
the event. 

The first year that the festi- 
val was run simultaneously 
with Homecoming was the year 
of the college's anniversary 
celebrating "100 Years of Ed- 
ucation." "America Goes Coun- 
try," is the theme of this year's 
festival. Initial planning for the 
celebration starts as early as 
February. Close to TSUSi people 
are involved in making the par- 
ade run smoothly each year. 
Tiiis year there will be approxi- 
mately 30 floats in the parade, 
built by students as well as by 
borough residents. Selected 
marchers and high school 
bands are invited to participate 
in the parade. Because of the 
western theme, horses, which 
haven't been in the parade for 
many years^ will bf inckid|d|A| 
tttis yeaj<.:A#hl4tcl|l{f||ffl 
thatLou TtiBodi Chairman ot _ 



the ALF, will not be riding in a 
convertible as is traditional. He 
would not reveal what sort of 
vehicle he will be in. 

There will be contests for the 
best float and for the best 
marching band, with cash 
prizes for the winners. There 
are three float contests, the 
college float contest is judged 
via the college, there are com- 
munity divisions as well as the 
ALF committee's contest for 
the best float in the parade. 
Each year the first and second 
place band and marching units 



receive automatic invitations to 
return the following year. 

There are changes in the loca- 
tions of two events this 
weekend. The arts and crafts 
show which was previously held 
at the VFW wUl be at the Clar- 
ion Mall this year. The antique 
show and sale will be at the old 
J.C. Penney building on Main 
St. There will be close to 130 
stands on Main St. for the trad- 
itional farmer merchant's sale 
on Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Chairman of the ALF, Lou 

(continued on page 3) 




Alumni Meet 



CLARION— A special Home- 
coming reception for all Clarion 
State College alumni will be 
held Saturday, Oct. 10, at the 
Clarion Clipper following the 
Clarion-Shippensburg game. 

In addition to Homecoming 
activities, Saturday also marks 
^radftcky f(r^ Au^^if l^f 
FKfival. Oowds as' W^ as 



100,000 have been reported at 
past parades. The parade starts 
at noon, followed by the CSC 
Homecoming game at 2:30 p.m. 
Admission is free for the in- 
formal alumni reception at the 
Clarion Clipper, located on 
Route 68 near exit 9 of 1-80. The 
event is sponsored by the 
Cto*N St^e College Alumni 
SksckhWon 



Page 12— ( I AKION'S C ALi ^Clarion State College . Pa.. Thursday, October 1. 1981 



III 4 






DON MILLER SHOES 

HAS A COMPLETE FALL 



LINE TO SLIP INTO 




MEN'S AND 
BIG BOYS' 



WOMIN'S 
A TEENS 



SHOES 



• Awfitiofls 


• Desco 


• Nurse-Motes 


• Bore Traps 


• Dexter 


• Old Moine Trotters 


• Boss 


• Dingo Boots 


• Ponelli 


• BfOw$obo«n 


• Diesse 


• Porigi 


• Candies 


• Etienne-Aigner 


• Red Cross 


• Cherokee 


• Fofflokre 


• Red Hot 


• Ciotioii 


V rlQIMI6flTc 


• Sibicco 


• dork 


• Footworks 


• Sebogo 


• Clink 


• Grossiioppen 


• ShoesNStvff 


• Clogs 


• Husli Puppies 


• Sportos 


• Cobbies 


• Lozy-Bones 


• Woilflbees 


• CobbieCudien 


• life Stride 


• Welko 


• Connie 


• Miller Heoltii 


• 9 West 


• DoMel Greet 


• Muslrooffls 


• Zodio(Slioes& Boots 
You < 


CLARION'S LARGEST AND 


HE 


FRIENDLIEST SHOE STORE 


U m 


FAMOUS FOR SELECTION, 




SIZES AND SERVICE 


CLARION— 6( 



Acme Boots 

• Botes Rooters 
Ciorks 

Coroiino 

• Dexter 

• Dingo Boots 
Florsheiin 

Honover 



CHILDREN'S SHOES 



Don Post 
Pedwin 

• Rkhlond 
Sebogo 

• Stocy Adoins 

• Street Cors 

• riinberiQnd 

• Wolkover 
Heraion Survivors • Woiiobees 
Hush Puppies • Wright Arch 
Johnsonian Preservers 
• Johnston ond Murphy 

You Con Chargt It At Don Mitltr's ... Don Millor Chorgt • VISA • RAostor Chargo 

ID ODDDQQ 



MEN'S WORK SHOES & 
WESTERN BOOTS 



• Buster Brown • Lazy Bones • Acme 




• Ponderoso 


• Child Stride • Porigi • Carolina 


• Timberlond 


• Dingo • Sobel • Dingo 


• Walker 


• Foot Troit • Stride Rite • Herman 


• Zodiac 


• Jumping Jocks •Young Set #9 West 








MENS'-WOMEN'S-CHILOREN'S 








ATHLETIC SHOES 






• MMot 


• Kodt 


• 


Zips 


• AN Sport 


• KM Powor 


• Niho 


• Brooks 


• Now Bolonco 


• K-Swisi 


• Buitar Brown 


• Pony 


• Kangaroo'! 


• Cenvtrst All S 


tors • Pro Kodi 


• Sovcony 


• Etonk 


• Pvnw 


• Roof kiot 


• FrodPorry 


• Trotom 


• 


UuyBono* 



INDIANA— 704 Philadelphia St. 
NEW KENSINGTON— 908 Fifth Ave. 
VANDERGRIFT-145 Grant Ave. 



SHOES 



HOURS: 

Mon. and Fri. 9:30-9 

Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30-5 



r 




Volume 53, No. 8 



r'-^ 



Claric ttatt 



Natale Disgusted 



Senate Meets 



By Emily Celento 

Student Senate President Ken 
Natale expressed his disgust 
with the ill-showing of senators 
at the last meeting. 

Also perturbed was Vice 
President Ray Gandy who 
stated that he is "concerned 
and quite embarrassed about 
the extreme lack of responsi- 
bility shown by certain senators 
in reference to the senate meet- 
ings." Natale reported that 
there was no quorum at the last 
three meetings, consequently, 
Senate President, Vice Presi- 
dent and Secretary will review 
the missing senators' 
attendance record and 
eligibility requirements and 
decide whether they should be 
removed from their positions. 

Guidelines are being drawn 
up on the subject of providing a 
legal service for students at 
Clarion. After much time was 



spent collecting and recording 
data, the result was an outline 
that will be sent to the Attorney 
General for approval. Ray 
Gandy, heading the Adhoc 
Committee on Legal Services, 
advised by John Eichlin, ex- 
plains that their proposed pro- 
gram is very similar to the 
successful one at Indiana Uni- 
versity cf Pennsylvania. If ac- 
quired, this service will be 
available to all students 
needing legal advice on matters 
such as fines, landlord disputes, 
and other common oc- 
currences. 

The Who's Who Selection 
Committee will be accepting 
Loretta Clabbatz and Elaine 
Hallahan as newly appointed 
members. Natale also appinted 
to the Conduct Board Paula 
Schmeck, Pandora Quay, 
Gretta Billings, James Cole and 

(Continued on Page 4) 



"Question 
To Show 



Ff 



CLARION— Clarion State Col- 
lege's D.D. Peirce Planetarium 
will present its first science 
fiction program in five shows 
slated for Autumn Leaf week. 
Based on Isaac Asimov's short 
story, "The Last Question," the 
shows will be presented: 
Monday, Oct. 5, 8 p.m.; 
Wednesday, Oct. 7, 8 p.m.; Fri- 
day, Oct. 9, 8 p.m. ; Sunday, Oct. 
11, 3 p.m.; and Sunday, Oct. 11, 
8p.m. 

Admission is by reservation 
and may be made at the college 
Physics office in Peirce Science 
Center or by calling 226-2572. 
Admission charge is $1 for 
adults and fifty cents for 
children. Clarion State students 
are admitted free with a valid 
ID. 

"Our short lifetime on earth 
fills us with the sense that the 
universe is immortal and 
unchanging," said a spoki-sper- 

<inn fnr thp <:hnw "Riit a million 



years would give us time to see 
many things. It would give us 
time to realize the ultimate 
mortality of the stars, the com- 
plexity and diversity of the uni- 
verse, and to attain a truly cos- 
mis perspective of our place 
within it. What experiences 
would we have? What would ex- 
cite our curiosity? What ques- 
tions would we ask? What 
thoughts would we ponder if we 
had that long to think? What 
would become to us the most 
important question that we 
could ask?" 

The final question as pre- 
sented in t).D. Peirce Plane- 
tarium will be considered 
against the background of 
computers and time. All 
generations of humankind, as 
they move from the earth to 
countless other worlds in reality 
and science fiction, pose a ques- 
tion. Science fiction asks if the 
answer will he heard. 



Thursday, October a. 1981 



f 



"^"'fW 




HOMECOMING CANDIDATES— The 1981 Clarion State College Homecoming Court includes Patty 
Szwec, BarbLudwick, Beth Alifano, Kathy Anderson, Wendy Huges, Pam Such, Denise Wolfendale, Dian 
Selway, Kathy Coyle, Jill Sonnhalter and Barb Conn. 

ALF Highlights 



By Becky Young 

As the college and borough 
communities are well aware, 
this is the week of the 28th an- 
nual Autumn Leaf Festival. The 
first festival was organized in 
1953 by a group of local mer- 
chants who wanted to promote 
the Clarion area. Because the 
foilage surrounding Clarion 
makes the area popular in Aut- 
umn, this season was chosen for 
the event. 

The first year that the festi- 
val was run simultaneously 
with Homecoming was the year 
of the college's anniversary 
celebrating "100 Years of Ed- 
ucation." "America Goes Coun- 
try," is the theme of this year's 
festival. Initial planning for the 
celebration starts as early as 
February. Close to 200 people 
are involved in making the par- 
ade run smoothly each year. 
This year there will be approxi- 
mately 30 floats in the parade, 
built by students as well as by 
borough residents. Selected 
marchers and high school 
bands are invited to participate 
in the parade. Because of the 
western theme, horses, which 
haven't been in the parade for 
many years, will be included . ^ 
this year. Andther change il f * 

that I. nil Trinnrfi Chairman nf 



the ALF, will not be riding in a 
convertible as is traditional. He 
would not reveal what sort of 
vehicle he will be in. 

There will be contests for the 
best float and for the best 
marching band, with cash 
prizes for the winners. There 
are three float contests, the 
college float contest is judged 
via the college, there arc com- 
munity divisions as well as the 
ALF committee's contest for 
the best float in the parade. 
Each year the first and second 
place band and marching units 



receive automatic invitations to 
return the following year. 

There are changes in the loca- 
tions of two events this 
weekend. The arts and crafts 
show which was previously held 
at the VFW will be at the Clar- 
ion Mall this year. The antique 
show and sale will be at the old 
J.C. Penney building on Main 
St. There will be close to 130 
stands on Main St. for the trad- 
itional farmer merchant's sale 
on Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Chairman of the ALF, Lou 

(continued on page 3) 




Alumni Meet 



CLARION— A special Home- 
coming reception for all Clarion 
State College alumni will be 
held Saturday, Oct. 10, at the 
Clarion Clipper following the 
Clarion-Shippensburg game. 

In addition to Homecoming 
activities, Saturday also marks 
parade day for the Autumn Leaf 
Festival. Crowds as high as 



100,0(»0 have been reported at 
past parades. The parade starts 
at noon, followed by the CSC 
Homecoming game at 2: 30 p.m. 
Admission is free for the in- 
formal alumni reception at the 
Clarion Clipper, located on 
Route 68 near exit 9 of 1-80. The 
event is sponsored by the 
Clarion State College Alumni 
Association. 



Page »-CLAiaON'S CALL-€l«ri«n Sttte^U^ge, P«., TliHradaj, OtMhtr S, IMl 




Mideast Without Sadat 



Egyptian President Anwar EI 
Sadat's assassination Tuesday 
Iraves necessary questions <tf 
responsibility, and more 
important questions on the im- 
plications for the Mid East with- 
out Sadat. 

Soon after the shooting an an- 
onymous caller phoned UPI in 
Beirut and claimed responsibil- 
ity by "The Organization for the 
liberation of Egypt". The group 
is headed by former Egyptian 
Chief of Staff Saad Eddin El- 
Shazli. 



The one time Lieuten- 
ant-General is agaii»t Sadat's 
policy o( peaceful co-existence 
with Israel. ABC news quoted 
him as stating "Sadat was a 
traitor to the Arab cause' ' . 

Why would Sadat, a man who 
so desperately want«l peace f(M* 
his people after so much war, be 
badly considered? Egypt was 
humiliated after the Israelis 
bombed the Iraqi nuclear power 
facility, for just three days be- 
fore the attack, President Sadat 
had met with Israeli Prime 



Minister Menacem Begin. 
Hence, some bad feelings 
existed in the Arab World. 

In consideration of the impli- 
cations for the MidEast and 
peace, Oarion's Call cmitacted 
one of Clarion's foremost ex- 
perts on International Politics, 
Dr. N.D. Tu. Dr. Tu believes the 
MidEast's most volatile leader, 
Libyan leader Modmmar 
Khadafy would be quiet during 
this crisis for Egypt. Sadat and 
Khadafy were enemies, and 
just days ago, Sadat had 



A Bird's Eye View 



By Rob Partridg* 



Not a da.\ goes by in which a 
news story isn't written some- 
where that acklresses the ptth 
blems we're havij^ with the 
nirclear spectre in our lives, 
nuclear energy and nuclear 
weapons. Last week Editor-in- 
Chief Scott Glover wrote about 
the energy aspects, and Presi- 
dent Reagan made a decision 
that prompted me to make a 
stat«nent on the weapons issue. 

The MX missile system, a 
"shell game" hide and seek sys- 
tem of mobile missile silos, was 
rejected by the President. Mast 
of us, while being rational, re- 
ject the concept of nuclear wea- 
pons altogeth^*, but in being 
realistic are forced to face a 
weapon that is threatening the 
world and to find ways to deal 
with it. In political science cir- 
cles, there are reasons to be 
Klad about the MX decision. 

Reagan will d^loy the mis- 
sile only in existing statimiary 
silos in the midwest and is 
having 100 of the new upgraded 
supersonic bomber, the B-l, 
built by Rockwell International. 



It's good news for two reasons, 
one being that oar midwest, 
especially Nevada, won't 
become a bigger nuclear target 
than it already is. A larger 
missile system would only draw 
more Soviet warheads in a 
nuclear exchange. But the 
bombers are the best aspect (tf 
the plan. Once missiles are set 

off, a nuclear exchange is guar- 
angeed. Bmnbers on the other 
hand, can be called bade. In the 
event of a perceived nuclear 
attack, bombers give extra 
time to find out what is really 
han)ening. For example wh«D 
computer malfunctimis caused 
three nuclear attadc full alerts 
in the midwest last year, B-52 
Bombers ware gearing up on 
the runway and were called 
back when the malfunction was 
discovered. In ten years the old 
B-52's wiU be uselessly (H[>solete. 
In the above situati<ui, with a 

system depending on land 
based missiles alone, the United 
States could conceiveably start 
an accidental nuclear exchange 



with the Russians that would be 
unwarranted and unsti^pable. 
A missile can't be called back. 

The decisi(»i to go with the B-l 
is a step in the right direct- 
ion in that it pulls us away from 
a fully automated system with 
little direct human 

involvement. The harder it is to 
initiate a nuclear exchange, the 
smaller the probability of error 
will be that it might start by 
accident. 



pledged to stop any Ligyan 
incursions into Sudan or Ethio- 
pia. Libya already is occupying 
Chad. However, as Sadat car- 
ried much respect in the Arab 
world, this would not be the 
time for Libya to make an ag- 
gresive move. 

As for the Camp David Peace 
accords, in which Sadat was the 
first Arab leader to make peace 
with Israel, Sol Linowitz (form- 
er State Department consul- 
tant), said he believes "the 
peace process will go on". How- 
ever, Israel is not scheduled to 
return the Siani Penninsula 
until April. 

The su( cessor to Sadat, Vice 
President Hosni Mobarak, sup- 
Dorts most of Sadat's programs. 



If however, a ma^ deteriora- 
tim of power in Egypt occurs by 
April, if there is any sign of in- 
ternal turmoil, it is quite 
probable Israel will not give 
that land back, fearing it might 
fall into the wrong hands. This 
could set the peace process 
back years. 

Sadat was trusted and res 
pected by Israel. Most 
Americans perceived Sadat as 
having done more for peace 
than Begin of Israel had 

F<M- true peace to continue 
Mobarak must cultivate that 
trust quickly, something it took 
Anwar Sadat, a great world 
leader and statesman, many 
years to acc<nnplish. 



CLARION'S CALL—Clarion State College, Pa., Thursday, October 9, 1981--Page 3 



HAVE AN IDEA THAT YOU WANT EXPRESSEDI 

WRITE ON ANY ISSUE AND HAVE IT PUBLISHED 
IN OUR NEW COLUMN "A STUDENT SPEAKS." 





MANDATORY MEETING 

FOR ALL STAFF MEMBERS 
OF CLARION'S CALL 

Wednesday, October 14th 

at 4:30 

in the Call Office 




Enviro Cirricula Taught 



CLARION-The National 
Science Foundation has award- 
ed a $30,000 grant to Clarion 
State College and McKeever 
Environmental Learning 
Center for the dissemination of 
information concerning 
environmental education 
curricula to school administra- 
tors and teachers in western 
Pennsylvania and eastern Ohio. 

The grant is from the Inform- 
ation Dissemination for Science 
Education prc^ram, a branch 
of the Science Education 



Directorate of the National Sci- 
ence Foundation. Dr. Gilbert 
Twiest of Clarion State College 
will direct the grant program 
which will start in the summer 
of 1982. 

Two, one-week workshops 
will be held during August of 
1982 at McKeever Environmen- 
tal Learning Center at Sandy 
Lake, with 15 teams consisting 
of a school administration aqd a 
teacher from the same school 
district participating in each 
workshop. 



Five environmental curricula 
representing the best materials 
available today for teaching 
environmental education will 
be reviewed by the participants 
during the August workshops. 
The sessions contain many field 
and laboratory activities, with 
participants getting involved in 
a number of activities from 
each cirricula. The participants 
will also learn where the ma- 
terials can be obtained, how 
much they cost, what they 
include, how they can be taught 
and how they can be integrated 



U.» . * • • * • • (>JMU>!iw|fS#liiMMV^hlWWVV¥¥irV/k*ft<4< 



tt|iNyMttiUtiMMt<UMHt<|)l 



' -; j t .i a :; ; .. 



Search in Vain 



The Scholastic All-American 
Search has begun, but nobody 
seems to know about it. 

According to President Mark 
A. Anderson, not one single 
Clarion State student has sub- 
mitted an application for the 
fall 1981 class. 

"In fairness to each school 
and to its students, it is our 
policy to accept members from 
each of this country's 1,500 
schools," he said. The honor 
society is a small, nonprofit or 
ganization comprised of under 



graduate and graduate stu- 
dents from all fifty states and 
several foreign countries. 

We started out with only six 
members, but our 'All-Ameri- 
can' appeal forced us into a na- 
tionwide organization," accord- 
ing to Anderson. 

The goal of the annual 
Scholastic All-American Search 
is to admit top students from 
each community college, junior 
college, undergraduate, and 
graduate school in the country. 



The organization has no local 
chapters, instead seeks 
intellectually mature students 
on a national level. Students are 
chosen on the basis of their 
leadership abilities, physical 
vigor, and intellectual prowess. 
Students wishing further in- 
formation are asked to send a 
stamped self-addressed 
envelope to the Scholastic All- 
American Honor Society, Post 
Office Box 237, Clinton, New 
York, 13323. 



A.L.F. Bonfire Set 



(C<mtinued from page 1) 
Tripodi, would like the parade 
to have a more professional ap- 
pearance this year. Tripodi has 
been chairman for 5 years. 
Prior to this he was vice-chair- 
man in charge of all the con- 
cessions. He is originally from 
Harrison, NY. In addition to 
being a full-time staff mem- 
ber in charge of the tutoring de- 
part ment at CSC, Tripodi in in- 
volved with the Clarion Jay- 
cees, a membt r of the Clarion 
Volunteer Fire Department, 
President of the Board of 
Directors of the Tourist 
Promotion Agency, member of 
the Board of Directors for the 
Airport Authority, (yes, there is 
an airport in Clarion) . He is also 
on a special advisory commit- 
tee to the school board at 
Clarion-Limestone School Dis- 
trict. Tripodi feels that the ALF 
promotes the small town spirit 
as well as cooperation between 
the town and the college com- 
munities by giving the two com- 
munities a chance to woric to- 
gether on a project. 

Country 
iViusic 

The Country Music Associa- 
tion had some good news of its 
own last week. It reported that 
sales of country records and 
tapes jumped by 20% in 1980. 
That, it says, means the 
po{mlarity of country music is 
growing faster than Pop-rock 
music. 

"Country mimic is becoming 
one of the most dominant music 
forms of the decade," said Joe 
Walker, Executive Director of 
the CMA. 



By Becky Young 

On Friday night, October 9, a 
pep rally and bonfire organized 
by the Special Events Commit- 
tee will be held at Nair basket- 
ball courts and Nair field. 

Starting at 7:00, the CSC Pep 
Band will play three songs. Fol- 
lowing the band are the cheer- 
leaders. At apprximately 7:20 
Dr. Still will introduce the 11 
girls on this year's 
girls on this year's Homecom- 
ing Court. Nine of the students 
are from Clarion and the re- 
maining two are from the Ven- 
ango campus. Next will be a 
second performance by the 
cheerleaders. Coach Jacks will 
then deliver a short speech 
which will be followed by a few 



words from the captain of the 
football team. CSC's mascot, 
the Golden Eagle, will also be 
present. At 8:00 the band will 
perform as the crowd moves to 
Nair field for the bonfire. 

During the pep rally food will 
be sold by some members of the 
Greek System. The brothers of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon will be sell- 
ing hot chocolate. Zeta Tau 
Alpha will sell marshmallows. 
Phi Sigma Sigma is having a 
cookie sale and Alpha Chi Rho 
is selling hot dogs. 

The atmosphere of the cele- 
bration will stress "America 
Goes Country," the theme of 
this year's ALF, so everybody 
dress western! 



into an existing outdoor educa- 
tion program at a school. 
Consultants from each of the 
cirricula will be available to 
give accurate, first-hand 
information about each 
program and will conduct many 
of the activities. 

During the 1982-83 academic 
year, each team of participants 
will give three programs to 
school groups such as 
curriculum committees, PTO's, 
teachers at inservice days and 
school boards. Program 
officials anticipate approxima 
officials anticipate approxima- 
tely 1,500 people will learn of the 
cirricula through these 
programs. 

A weekend conference for all 
60 summer participants plus 
interested guests from 
neighboring school districts will 
be held in January of 1983 at 
McKeever. 

"This conference will help the 
original participants to design 
better programs by allowing 
them to compare notes about 
the pr(^ams they have already 
carried out," said Twiest. "The 
guests will be able to get addi- 
tional information about the 
specific curriculum they are in- 
terested in from the cirriculum 
consultants who will be at the 
weekend conference. ' ' 




"The battle to jnake the citi- 
zens of this country aware of 
how dependent they are on their 
environment is currently out of 
favor," continued Twiest. "In 
the recent past so much 
attention was paid to this area 
that many people have grown 
tired of it. However, if our 
future citizens can be made 
aware of the importance of 
their environment, through the 
educational process, fewer 
environmental problems should 
result." 

Lack of information about 
available material is one of the 
biggest problems with getting 
environmental education into 
the classroom today. According 
to Twiest, most schools do not 
have the time or money to put a 
complete environmental educa- 
tion program into the school 
schedule. Therefore, programs 
which supplement existing 
science courses have the best, 
chance of being accepted. All of 
the cirricula to be studied 
during the grant program can 
be used as supplementary ma- 
terial and four of the five are 
designed to be supplementary. 

Anyone interested in the 
program should contact Dr. 
Gilbert Twiest, Biology Depart- 
ment, Clarion State College, 
Clarion, PA 16214. 



515 Main Street 226-5430 

10% off any merchandise 
with this coupon 

(good until Oct. 17) 



^ 




EVERYTHING 10% OFF 

Fish Scallops 

Oysters Shrimp 

Clams King Crab Legs 

Live Maine Lobsters 

HOURS 

Thursday— 9:30-6:00 

Frlday-9:30-6:00 

Saturday— 9:30-5:30 



R&L Seafood 



III 






1 1 South 6tli. Av«. 

ffpPiPPP 



,\ukAli%^m^ 



Page 4-<!LABI0N'S CALl^-ClarioB State C«Uegg, Pa., Iliarsday, October 8, IMl 



Car Trek 



Electric Vehicle Proves 
It Can Go The Distance 



"The Lec^>ard has landed!" 

That was the urgent message 
relayed by a Bentley Coltege 
official back to Sunmark Indus- 
tries' Philadeli^a headquarters 
after two Bentley studente suc- 
cessfully navigated an 1 800-mile 
trip fhxn Portland, Maine, to 
Oriando, FkMida. This wasn't 
just any trip. What makes the 
feat so special was that the stu- 
dents— Tcrni Scholis and John 
Capski— mttie the trq;> in an 
electric car. 

The car, a "Lectric Leopard," 
wasn't supposed to be able to 
travel over long distances. 

"The idea of the trip was to 
increase public awareness (^the 
value of electric cars as a viable 
and energy-efficient means oi 
sh(Mt-distance transpcxtaticxi," 
Scholis, a busiiMss miyor, 
explained 

"If electric vehicles beoxne 
viable alternative energy suf^le- 
ments attaining wider use in the 
coming decades," adds Ed 
Meyer, Sunmark's vice i»esi- 
dent-marketing, "we envisi(xi 
service staticms becoming 
equipped to handle vehicle main- 
tenaiue." 

. Indeed, Sunmark's Bostcm 
office arranged for Scholis and 
Capski to recharge at Sunmark 
stati(ms al(x^ the Maine-to- 
Fkxida route. Sunmark also ooa- 
tributed $ 1 000 to cover the costs 
of the rented "chase truck," 
which trailed the battery-pow- 
ered Fiat Strada and carried 
spare parts and the students' 
personal items. 

"There were two ccmcems 
here," observes Ken Moore, 
vice i»«sident-sales. "Besides 
looking ahead to when cars will 
be recharging at service static«is, 



Sun Company enccnirages the 
development of and the explcHV- 
tion fcH' alternative eiwigy 
sounds, as well as specific pro- 
jects Ifte this." 

The prefect worked well 
Gerakl Ryan, of Benlley's fniUic 
relaticRis staff, exulted, "The car 
performed normally and arrived 
right on time (in Orlando). There 
was s(xne c<»cem at the begin- 
ning because this is a new tecb- 
nok>gy, and the car is not specifi- 
cally designed to do what it did 
(travel 1800 miles). But there 



were no breakdowns." 

The "Lectric Lec^Mud" was 
the first to be used Ux moie than 
the prescribed shoit-distanoe 
traveC Ryan adds. 

But now that Scholis and 
Capski have proven it can be 
d(xie, tilie electric car's day may 
be coming sooner than anyone 
expected. "When the technology 
for ib&m (electric cars) c(»nes 
along, they mi^ just be jmlling 
into service stations in the future 
the way gasoline-powered cars 
do now." 




Snamark ladostriet ^iee pretideBti Ed Meyer, left aad Ken 
Moore, right, dlieait poteatfad for the electrie car wMi driver 
Tom SeholiL Soaaiark helped spoasor SehoUt* ISOO-aiile trip. 

Training Offered 



Senate 



(Continued firom page 1) 
Kip Lyn Cherry. All appoint- 
ed members were previously in- 
terviewed and selected by the 
Committee on Committees with 
Clark Spence as their chair- 
man. 

After the next senate meet- 
ing scheduled for October 15, 

Dr. Bond. Dr. Nair. and Miss 
Kose will be preset to offer a 
special question and answer 
period on the subject of the cur- 
rent housing situation. Natale 
urges all senators and any in- 
terested stu^mts to attend. 

The subject of housing being 
brought up, prompted former 
senator and Student Advisor, 
Dave MacEwen to comment to 
on the event of one of the col- 
lege's Resident Assistants quit- 
ting his job and then being guar- 
ranteed a new space available 
for him. Voicing his opinion of 
this action being unfair, 
MacEwen stated, "as a 
Student, I'm appalled by the 
gross injustice to all students 
ithat didn't get eligible numbers 

Inr arp in tAmnnrarv hmisina " 1 



Three Clarion SUte College 
faculty members authored and 
field tested training programs 
for the Department of Public 
Welfare. Dr. Kenneth Vayda, 
Bryan Huwar and Louis Gu- 
recka developed the programs 
through a grant from the Penn- 
sylvania Department of Public 
Welfare to the Department of 
Special Education at Clariwi. 

The training programs will be 
utilized on a state-wide basis to 
train mental retardation work- 
s's on topics such as legal and 
ethical concerns, special deliv- 
ery systems and administrative 
skills. 



A state-wide nee(b assessment 
determined there are potential- 
ly 20,000 state mental retarda- 
tion workers requiring training 
in the above-mentioned areas. 

The training programs will be 
offered for continuing educa- 
tion, and possibly undergrad- 
uate or graduate credit, through 
Clarion State Collie. 

"A man ought to read 
just as inclination leads him, 
for what he reads as a task 
will do him little good." 
Samuel Johnson 



BOB'S SUB 

& SANDWICH SHOP! 



♦ ^ 



I5VARIETIES 

OF SUBS ft SANDVinCHES 

Comer-5th & Main 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 



Essay Contest 



To encourage better writing 
among Clarion students, a Col- 
lege-wide Essay Committee 
met recently to laimch an e^ay 
contest with the topic. What 
Shall We Educate For? The con- 
test is open to all full-time stu- 
dents of Clarion and Vmango 
campuses and offers $250.00 
first prize. Specific details on 
length, format, and other con- 
tei^ rules will be available to in- 
terested students at the circula- 
tion dedcs (rf Carlson Library 
and m the Venango Campus li 
brary. The deadline fm* sub- 
mission of aU entries will be the 
last Monday befwe Thanksgiv- 
ing, November 23, 1961. 

With this contest, the com- 
mittee hopes to stimulate 
students to see the great im- 
portance of devetoping their 
writing ability through 



practice. A good command of 
the English language is a most 
important distinction of an ed- 
ucated persmi. In any position 
of r^ponsibility in our society, 
the ability to write well is a very 
valuable asset. Beyond work, 
the enjoyment (rf life is en- 
hanced by the well-developed 
ability to write, toe it enriches 
ev«7 side of the intellect. 

Hie essay contest is su|^rt- 
ed by the Clarion State College 
Foundation. Committee 
members include Professors 
Hugh W. Park and Kathryn Os- 
terholm of the Ei^lish Depart- 
ment, Phyllis Smith of the Ed- 
ucation Department, Enid 
Dennis of the Economics De- 
partment, James Donachy of 
the Biology Department, and 
Don Totten of Georgrap^y & 
Earth Soiree. 



Incident Reports 



Criminal mischief was re- 
ported on the night of Sept. 24 
when parking signs were twist- 
ed off their bases in front of 
Phero's Market. 

On the same ni^t, vending 
machines owned by Coca-Cola 
of DuB(HS were damaged when 
they were struck by an 
unlmown vehicle. 

Also on Sept. 24, citations 
were issued at College Park 
Apts. and the Longhorn for 
n(ttse and disorderly conduct, 
respectively. 

On Sept. %, a male sifted at 
the corner of Weaver and 
Madison was issued a citation 
fw interference with devices. 

A citation was issued for the 
unauthorized hauling of a 
person on a vehicle on Sept . 28. 

Two citatimis were issued to a 
female on Sq)t. 28, one for 
minor drinking and the other 
for criminal mischi^, when she 
was seen taking parking tickets 
from vehicles and tearing them 
in half. 

On Sept. 29, criminal mischief 
was reported when unknown 



persons rolled tires into the side 
of a trailer on N. 3rd Ave. 

A citation was issued for 
excessive speed <mi Grand Ave. 
the night of Sept. 29. 

Officers were called to the 
Country Fair when a person 
with concealed merchandise on 
her pei-son was being detained. 

A delayed citation was filed, 
which went into effect the fol- 
lowing night. 

Ttiere w«^ fomleen traffic 
citations issued between Sept. 24 
and Oct. 1. There were also five 
minor traffic accidents, and 
five incidents of minors 
linking alcohol. 




It's believed the eating of 
beef was introduced to 
iv^m in 1856 by American 
diplomat Townsend Harris. 




JMDGON BR(>MNE ■ CR06BV! STllS AND NASH 

DCX36E BROIHERS • JOHN HALL- GRAHAM NASH 

BONhERAlHGl SCCrr-HRONCARiyaMON 

eRUCESPI^NGSTSN-JAMBl/iyiOR 

JESSECOINMDUNG 

AND SPECIAL FR0C6 

tONUKesr 

PRODUCED BIT JUUAN SCMCSSORG QM#IYG0lI3eB)G 

OKEOH} BIT JUUAN SCHLOSSBERG ■ [MMYGOLDORG 

AN1HONVPOI94ZA 




PG ^ 



Saturday, Oct. 17 

Marwick Boyd Auditorium 

9 p.m. $1.50 Admission 

Presented by Phj Sigma Kappa 






mmmmm^rr^B^SV'^nrw^f'r'^m-mmmmgimmm^mf 



Stop 

NOV. 
19th. 

On November 19, 
we'd like you to stop 
smoking c»arettes fcMr 
24 hours. It's worth a 

try. Beczoise if you 
can skip cigarettes for 

a day, you m^t 

dtecover vk>u can skip 

*em forever. 



THIOMJirAIMinCAN 
SMOKIOUT I 

i^fnerican Cancer Society f^ 




CLABIOW'S CHLL-Ciniva State CeMege, Pa., lliiirsday, October 8, 1981~Page 5 

CSC Hosts Music Workshop 



DANIEL B. STEPHENS 



Daniel R. Stephens from San 
Diego, California, will be the 
gu^t clinician for a workshop 
in music for children with spec- 
ial needs on Saturday, October 
17 from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

Mr. Stephens is currently a 



music consultant with the San 
Diego Unified School District. 
He is nationally known for his 
workshops at various c<mfer- 
oices of the Music Therapy As- 
sociation, Music Educators Na- 
tional Conference. Stephens 




s Increase 



TM> ipKC contftbuttd br Vw pubMwr. 



Campus Digest News Service 

Businesses will hire 7 per- 
cent more college graduates 
this year, says the College 
Placement Council. Engineer- 
ing graduates are wanted 
most— up 10 percent. Over the 
last year demand for liberal 
arts and social science grads 
decreased by 4 percent. 

Job expectations in science 
and mathematic feilds will in- 
crease by approximately 6 per- 
cent. 



The study was based on 
responses of 513 employers in 
the private sector. 

Types of occupations that 
will be less in demand include 
banking, fmance, insurance, 
chemicals, and phar- 
maceutical. 

Oil companies will make up 
for some of the lost oppor- 
tunities by employing about 24 
percent more graduates in all 
fields. Close behind will be the 



construction industry which 
will hire 19 percent more 
engineers. Another big boom 
is the metal-products com- 
panies which will hire about 17 
percent more new grads in 
engineering, scientific, and 
business. 

Overall, opportunities for 
those holding bachelor degrees 
will rise 1 percent. For those 
holding masters, the oppor- 
tunities will drop by 11 per- 
cent. 



4 




For Your Convenience Wendy's 
Will Be Open Around The Clock 
All Homecoming Weelcend. 




AINT NO REASON TO GO ANYPLACE ELSE. 



mIi.^ tn:^!"'- r. )3! :);;i^ 



1 1 1 1 • - 1 . 



i. fe I- * s 



i*ri»4'-4ls' 



*M)1.l!fTt.luiftf*HJhniffMf!MM|| 



holds degrees in music educa- 
tion and special education from 
The University of Michigan and 
Michigan State University. 
Prof. Stephens initiated the 
music therapy cirriculum at 
SUNY-Buffalo, New York and 
Illinois State, Normal, Illinois. 

For the Saturday workshop 
there will be demonstrations of 
activities to use with various 
types of elementary children 
with special needs and video- 
tapes of stud^its in San Diego 
public schools experiencing 
music activitiM. The workshop 
will be in two parts 9:30 to 12 
noon, and 1:3(^3 p.m. in the 
rdiearsal hall of the music 
department (second floor Fine 
Arts) . There is no diarge for the 
worksh(q;>. 

The funding for the woricshc^ 
was granted by the Clarion 
Foundation from a proposal of 
Donald F. Black, associate 
professor of Music. Further in- 
formatkm may be obrained by 
calling the Department of 
Music office at 226-2287 or Prof. 
Black at 226-2429. All students, 
faculty and community are ui- 
vited. 



Big business 
generous to 
U.S. colleges 

Campus Digest News Service 

Corporate gifts to U.S. col- 
leges were up 25 percent for 
the 1979-80 academic year, ac- 
cording to the Council for 
Financial Aid to Education. 

The record $696 million in 
contributions from corpora- 
tions provided for 18 percent 
of total gifts to colleges. 



J» 




i Ceepsakcf 

Regbtcfcd Diamond Rinp 






Page S-CLARION'S CALl^-Ciarion State College, Pa., Thursday, October 8, 1981 



To The Horn 



GREEK NEWS 



Main Street has been the cen- 
ter of activity during Clarion's 
Autumn Leaf Festival since its 
beginning 28 years ago. A week 
long carnival, food and game 
booths, Merchants 1 )ay and the 
ALF Parade all center around 
the Main drag. There's fun to be 
found, people to meet and new 
territories to explore all week. 



Funny, but a lot of upper- 
classmen have realized that 
same excitement all year 
'round right on Main. The same 
building which once served 
luncheons for the Rotary Club 
and housed traveling salesmen 
now serves up week long spec- 
ials for the over 21 age group. 
That's right, the Longhorn - 



Franco Gains for CF 



Steeler season tickets. Prizes 
will also be awarded to the 
second place school, the student 
collecting the most money and 
the student collecting the sec- 
ond largest amount of money. 
In addition, all winners will 
have lunch with Franco at the 
Alleghen.N Club in the Three 
Rivers Stadium. 

Proceeds from the program 
will benefit the Cystic Fibrosis 
Foundation. Cystic Fibrosis is 
an inherited lung damaging 
disease which claims more 
young lives each year than any 
other genetic disease. Ongoing 
research into the cause and con- 
trol of CF has added another 
year of life for those afflicted by 
CF. Currently, however, there 
is no cure for the disease. 

Best Of Press 

Can't 
The old grouch can't 
get enthusiastic about 
babies, because he knows 
they're going to grow up 
to be people. 

-Globe, Boston. 

Rising Costs 
Many men would keep 
themselves in the best of 
spirits if prices were 
lower. 

-Sun, Adak, Alaska. 

There Are 

There are three kinds 
of people: those who make 
things happen, those who 
watch things happen, and 
those who have no idea 
what happened. 

■Wall Street Journal. 



Lucy Novelty- 
Welcome to CSC! You & Retta are 
in for the time of your lives. ALF 
week cannot be beat! Love ya 
Retta! 

DO IT UP! 

Also, welcome to all Phi Sigma 
alumni, we are glad that you 
could make it up to Clarion for a 
fantastic time. See you at the lodge! 

Bionic Shoppe 




l:^'/"(i: 



When the Pittsburgh Steelers 
play the Houston Oilers on Oct- 
ober 26, 1981, Franco Harris' 
yardage will equal dollars 
gained for the Cystic Fibrosis 
Foundation. As Chairman of the 
"Even the Score Against CF" 
program, Franco invited 
schools in the Western Pennsyl- 
vania area to participate by 
asking the student bodies to 
solicit sponsors for five cents 
per yard he gains against the 
Oilers. 

The school participating in 
Clarion County is Keystone Jun- 
ior-Senior High School. Prizes 
will be awarded to the school 
raising the most money on a per 
capita basis. The student rep- 
resentative from the winning 
school will win a pair of 1982 



formerly Hotel Anderson - is the 
place for many to relax or re- 
kindle the spirits. 

Being a college student isn't a 
crime at the Horn. The owner/ 
managei and the majority of 
the bartenders have been there; 
they don't discriminate - unless 
you're not of age. 

Speaking of age, the Horn 
celebrated their Tenth Anniver- 
sary during the last week of 
August. Included in this cele- 
bration was an alumni bartend- 
ers day, roulette night (drinks 
at a reduced price according to 
the spin of the wheel) and, of 
course, ladies day. Special con- 
gratulations to Eddie Sandora 
(alumni bartender) and his wife 
who had a baby boy Friday, 
September 28th during the cele- 
bration. 

Another party will soon take 
place at the Longhorn. The 
Week of all weeks in Clarion, 
ALF, brings out a lot of wild 
people looking for a good time. 
Evidence of the crazies can be 
found all over - on Main and at 
the Horn. If you're 21 (they will 
check) looking for a good time 
and the chance to meet some 
old friends, - run down Main and 
TO THE HORN. 



The brothers of Sigma Tau 
are earerly awaiting this event- 
ful week of many festivities, 
parties, and just a grand ol' 
time— ALF 1981. We would like 
to wish the brothers who play 
football, especially the always 
hustling Mike Crovak, fleet 
footed Greg Zboravarcik and 
the entire Golden Eagle foot- 
ball team, the best of luck with 
their upcoming homecoming 
game. We all know how im- 
portant this game is after com- 
ing off two straight weeks of 
misfortune on the grid iron. So 
put it to 'em Golden Eagles. 

We would like to congratu- 
late our newly elected officers 
for this year, Mark Wick, Presi- 
dent; Bob Hartman, Vice Presi- 
dent; Mark Scanlon, Secretary; 
Robert Niebel, Treasurer. Our 
fall pledge class consists of Big 
Jack Kessler, pledge 
President; Kevin Uwing, John 
Rice, Bruce Zimmerman, Jeff 
Alexander, and Mark Anderko- 
vich. Good luck to you all. 

Congratulations goes out to 
all of our fine intramural teams 
who last semester captured the 
over-all intramural title. With 
our great pride and tradition we 
are determined and well 
prepared to defend this honor. 
Already our intramural golf 
team placed 3rd in fall golf and 
our intramural football team is 



head<d for the playoffs. Let's go 
fatbacks, keep our pride 
showing! 

As a reminder, after the 
game Saturday all brothers, 
pledges, and their family are 
invited to "the place" for a post 
game social gathering. So come 
on down and get wild ! 

The Brothers of Sigma Chi 
are anticipating an excellent 
ALF weekend. This year our In- 
ternational Sweetheart will be 
present. She will be entered into 
Saturday's parade along with 
our Chapter Sweetheart. Also 
on Saturday, we will have our 
annual Alumni Banquet at the 
Clarion Sheraton. We're sure 
that wild times are in store for 
all. 

The Brothers would like to 
congratulate our six new pledg- 
es; Todd Berger, Jeff Carr, 
Brad Cronin, Rick Darby, Brian 
Kelly, and Jon McCartney, on 
your decision to pledge Sigma 
Chi. Gkit psyched guys! Con- 
gratulations also go to Kevin 
Rhule on being voted Chapter 
Kustos. 

We are proud to announce the 
pinnings of Jeff Petruski to 
Laurie Anger, Bill Fomof to 
Vivian Burkett, and the laval- 
iers of Jeff Thompson to Jackie 

(Continued on page 8) 



riJnCIO Daysat%<«^ 

^""^^ y|^ Today Thru Saturday, October 10 



M 




Women's 

• Hi Boots 

• Low Boots 

• Brown • Camel 

• Burgundy • Grey 

Several styles 

Sizes 5 to 10 

Widths, N,M 

Regular price 

$62.99 to $94.99 



We have your 
size! 

Shop now 
and 

Save. 



Men's 

• Pointed Toes 

• Square Toes 

Several Styles 

Sizes eVf to 13 

Widths B, D, EW 

Regular price 
$44.99 to $74.99 





; 




Children's 

• Pointed Toes 

• Square Toes 
Several Styles 

SizesSmaHBtoB 

8Vito12, 12Vi-Blg6 

Regular price 

$23.99 to $46.99 



ALL DINGOS 

SJhru Sat., Oct. 10/ 




Buy Now! Use 

Our Christmas 

Lay-a-way Plan. 

Clarion Mall 
Dally 10-9, Sunday 12-5 



^if 



1 



^tikt^i^itaMmmmMiimm 




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CLAMOyS CALIr~€i«rtoB Stte C^UcjC, P«., Tharsday, October 8, 1581— Page 7 



Get Enthused! 



By Karen CafailMrese 

AiKJtlier boring day in Clar- 
ion, nothing to do but go to 
classes, take a nap and just 
hang out. Is this how you feel 
vitmk you wake up eve^ morn- 
ing? If you do, thore is (rob- 
aUy one thing missing in your 
hfe. . .Elnthusiasm! The cuily 
way your life will start to get 
more exciting is if you start 
building some enthusiasm fcnr 
the everyday things you do. 
C(Hitrary to what most pe(^ 
think, enthui»asm is not limit- 
ed to clapping at football and 
basketball games. Being rathu- 
siastic is a 24 hour a day job. 
Wbra you wake up in the morrk- 
ing, you slrauld look forward to 
ycHir day instead <d wanting to 
roil over and sle^ the day 
away. Think (rf all the things 
there are to be oithusiastic 
about every day at Clariim: 
classes, clubs ami activities, 
your social life and just plain 
dd school s[Mrit. 



Enthusiasm about classes? 
Why not? You get to pick a l(rt of 
your classes, so you should be 
interested in them. After all, 
\i^t you are learning iww wiH 
have to last you the rest of your 
life. Your entire career may be 
based on what you learn in class 
today, so don't blow it off. If you 
t)ecome more enthusiastic 
about classes, you'll discover 
that they really aren't all that 
boring after all. You might even 
kx>k forward to a class or tura. 

Classes however, should not 
be the limit of ymir enthusiasm. 
(Hit oi class activities are an- 
other outlet for all that oithus- 
iasm you are building. Tha'e is 
a club at Clarion for almost any 
interest you may have. Don't 
join a club however, if you are 
not willing to participate fully in 
it. "Diere is no sense in signing 
iq} for an activity if you are not 
g(Hng to attoid any of the meet- 
ings (H- take part in the activities 
qI the club. You must be enthu- 



PESCARA'S FOODS 




For a Unique Eating Experience 

Try the Pescara Han«burger — a ground l>eef patty 
with Romano Cheese, Onion, & spices added, 
topped witK fryed peppers & Onins and a melted 
slice of Provalone cKeese— *served on a Kard crust 
Italian roll. 

For tKe best tasting sandwich you've ever had — 

come to I^SCARA, located 510 Main St., Qarion. 

Next to Murphy's 



siastic about the chib ox activ- 
ity in OTdw to get anything out 
of it. 

The social sc^ie at Clarion is 
another example of whore en- 
thusiasm can {H-ove hel|rful. If 
you go to a party wtth the idra 
that it is just somewhere to 
hang out and have a couple 
beers, you d^initely will not 
have a good time. On the otho- 
hand, if you lode forward to that 
same party with enthusiasm, 
chairces are ymi will meet new 
pec^le, talk to old friends, and 
have a super time. Don't think 
of every party as just the same 
old thii^. Find something new 
and differrat at each (Hie that 
will make the night mwe excit- 
ing. 

Enthusiasm lot good old CSC 
is also important. Jist this 
week, our own Golden Eagles 
were ranked eighth in the 
nation for all NCAA DivisicMi II 
schools. Last year we had great 
ba^etball and swim teams. 
Our wrestlo^ and gynmasts 
are known country wicte. There 
is a lot to be inxHid of at CSC and 
your oithusiasm helps encour- 
age the players and oraches to 
keep doing so well. Get involved 
when you watch these athletic 
events. Don't just sit in the 
stands and mingle with friends. 
Cheer for your team. Maybe 
y(Hi will be a little hoarse when 
the game is over, but you will 
feel good that your oit^iasm 
helped our team get that final 
touchdown. 

Life at Clarim is anything but 
boring if you look at it with an 
enthusiastic attitude. Be en- 
thusiastic about everything you 
(k>. If y(Hi are not enthusias- 
tic about doing it, then maybe it 
isn't worth doing. If you con- 
tinue with this attitude you will 
find that instead of waiting to 
sleep your day away, you'll be 
iQ) before your alarm goes off. 



CAOIAO 



CLEARANCE 

All In Stock 

Calculators 10% off 

Thru Wednesday, Oct. 14 

AT THE BOOK CENTER 



Open every Monday and Thursday 
until 7; 00. Also open Homecoming- 

sahttiiLlttiiiKiiiiiiii 



^ 



^ 



CLASSIFIEDS 



Joan B. (our favorite 21 year 
old). So, the real Joan Beaver 
has finally onerged from being 
cute and now d^nately ^gstiA- 
ty. Cheer up about things, for 
tcmiorrow we drink, and drink, 
and (kink. And remember, we 
do love you, even if you do k)ok 
older than us. 

Love, 

Nance, Karen & Holly 
Galadriel, 

I can feel your magic 
everyday, in everyUiing I do. 

ItoveYou! 
Kato 
P.S. See you this weekend. 

Hai^y 21st Lori Reynolds. Hi^ 
it's a wild and crazy weekend. 
Love Barb 

To Steve and Zeke-Never forget 
that weekend in Hazleton and 
the police escort to Dunkin Do- 
nuts. Thanks for aU your help 
and patience. Girls X-country. 

Sorry Coach English.. .We 
couldn't sink unseen ships! 
Don't worry, we will get them at 
Stotes. Girls X-country. 

1981 yearbooks are in! Pick 
ymirs up in Sequelie office-base- 
ment of Harvey. Must have 
your CSC I.D. 

Desperately needed: a small 
apartment for male tenant. 
Please call 3449. 

RELAX after the homecoming 
football game! Stop in at Mc- 
Donald's for good food and 
quality service! Main St. Clar- 
icm. 

The sisters of Alfriia Xi Delta 
would like to thank the Theta 
Chi Cor the fantastic pajama 
mixer. Let's get crazy again 
real soon. 



Administrative Internship 
available with Project Upward 
Bound. Student may earn \xp to 
$800 and/or 2 credits. Contact 
Ms. Cass Neely, Project Dir- 
ector, in Room 205 Haskell 
House or Call - 2342. Deadline 
for applications is Octobe- 16, 
1961. 

Brian A.— You may have lost 
your love & your job, but 
you've gained an admiro- not 
far from where you Irft your 
heart.— A sincere gesture from 
someone who listens to the 
radio and sits on the beiches on 
rainy Wednesday nights. 

Lost: 2 gold charms, a letter B 
and a ftoating heart. If found, 
contact Bev 226^3326 REWARD ! 

Improve your grades! 
Research catal(^— 306 pages 
10,298 topics. Rush $1.00 Box 
25e97C Los Angeles, 90025 (213) 
477-8326. 

Listen, eijoy, and have fun! 
Every Wed. evening from 9-10. 
The guy (Dave Sterner) who 
used to sing in the people's park 
will be entertaining everyone 
who comes to the Chapel. 

Mandatory meeting for Adve*- 
tising Layout staff on Monday, 
October 12, 4:00 at the CaU of- 
fice^ 

Tom - I met you three weeks 
ago at a party and thought you 
were r^Uy nice. Just thought 
I'd say "hi" whoever and where 
ever ycm are. - See ya, Paula. 

For salo - Draft bee*, party sup- 
plies. Call 744-8711. 

For Sale - WUl deliver beer for 
small or large parties. Call 744- 
8711. 

Have a nice homecoming 
America! 



Cats Beware 



Campus Digest News Service 

Two residents of Columbia, 
Mo. were charged with the 
''malicious killing and woun- 
ding of an animal" on July 27. 
The two men. Phi! Schultz, 
and James Vasquez were ac- 
cused of strangling a cat to 
death by hanging it from the 
second floor of the Sigma Phi 
Epsilon fraternity. The cat had 
been partially skinned. 



The two men were summer 
boarders at the Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon fraternity house on the 
UMC campus at the time of 
the incident. An anonymous 
phone call tipped the police to 
the greektown area of campus. 

The men were not members 
of the fraternity, and a police 
spokeman said that the frater- 
nity house would in no way be 
held liable for the incident. 



VIDEO CITY 

503 Main St., Next to Bob's Sub 

KDefender RsierDids 
Pac-iTlan Scramble 
Corf Space Funj 

We've got them all at Video City 

Open daily 11:00-1 2:00 and 

on week)wjd8\(^ 



'Ml 



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.M L 



Fage»-€LAIUON'S CALL— Clarion State College, Pa.. Tliuriday, October 8, IWl 



AT ISSUE 




DIANE KLEBINE 

Diane Klebine 

"No, the college has grown, 
however,! don't think it's ma- 
ture. It has regressed because 
of the tighter rules and restric- 
tions." 



JAMIE CARVLIN 

Jamie Carrlin 

Yes, "By weeding out people 
who don't want to study, and 
accepting more people who are 
serious about studying." 





CHARLIE POLLIN A 

Charlie Pollina 

"Yes, because of the new 
registration system." 



BETH McSHANE 

Beth McShane 

"Yes, because of the academic 
standards being raised." 



GREEK NEWS 



(Continued from page 6) 
Kennedy, and Dan Danser to 
Karin Partington. 

After the five game season, 
our Intramural football team 
finished with an impressive 
record of four wins and one de- 



feat. Good Luck in the play- 
offs. And finally, thanks go to 
the Brothers of Theta Chi for an 
excellent double-mixer which 
also included the Phi Sigma 
Sigma 's. Alpha Sigma Alpha's, 
and the Alpha^Sigma Tau's. 




Do you feel Garion has 
matured or improved since 
your Freshman year on Cam- 
pus? Tills was the question we 
p(»ed to a random group of 30 
upperclassmen. The majority of 
students (21 out of 30) immedi- 
ately answered yes. Some 
pointed out the many physical 
renovations such as the painting 
of Harvey and the re-rMfrng of 
Chandler, however most of 
them were even more impress- 
ed with the recent academic 
changes. They felt that the 
riasing of academic standards 



Jf 



Movie Review 

Endless 
Love 



ff 



Franco Zeffirelli's efforts to 
rq)eat the success he achieved 
three years ago with a remake 
of "The Champ" fail with "En- 
less Love". Dealing with a 
teenager's obsessive love for a 
girlfriend, the film stars Brooke 
Shields and newcomer Martin 
Hewitt. 

Handpicked by Zeffirelli to 
star in the film, Hewitt had no 
previous acting credits and was 
working as a parking lot atten- 
dant before taking the assign- 
ment. Watching the movie it 
seems that Shields, who has 
completed five previous films, 
is the one lacking experience. 

The film is somewhat 
reminiscent of "Romeo and 
Juliet" (Zeffirelli was the 
director) but with a twist. The 
twist being that Hewitt is driven 
to prove his obsessive love b\ 
doing such things as burning 
down Shield's house. 

The screenplay written by 
Jidith Roscoe and David Lowell 
reduces the excellent 1979 Soctt 
Spencer novel to worthless 
drivel. An example of the trite 
dialogue is Sheild's asking "Am 
I too small on top" while 
making love to Hewitt in her 
parent's den. 

Playing the parents of 
Shield's are Shirley Knight, who 
thinks Hewitt's seducing her 
daughter is great and Don 
Murray who as the distraught 
father portrays the only 
credible character in the film. 
Hewitt's parents are played by 
Richard Kiley (Man of La Man- 
cha) who condones the relation- 
ship and Beatrice Straight who 
juroves she can act as well as 
screech and whine. 

About the best thing that can 
be said for "Endless Love" is 
that the title song is great. 
Compiled by Lionel Ritchie of 
the "Commodores" and sung by 
he in a duet with Diana Ross it 
is truly a beautiful smg. If you 
want to hear the song though 
don't bother seeing the movie, 
stick to the 45 record it's 
cheaper and easier on the ner- 



such as Uie mandatory C grade 
in English Comp., ii definitely 
an improvement. A lot of 
students were also impressed 
with the growth of the Commun- 
ications and Business Depart- 
ments. They ncHiced that the 
quality of the professors and the 
selection of classes in both of 
these departments have im- 
proved greatly. Many students 
were also impressed with the 
efficiency of the new computer- 
ized registration system. 

Although most students could 
find improvements, a number 
of students (9 out of 30) felt that 
the only changes they have 
noticed have been negative 
changes. They felt that the 
strict enforcement <tf the many 



college regulations and town 
ordinances have made Clarion's 
social life take a turn for the 
wiHTse. Many of the students 
also felt that the Housing 
problem has gotten worse 
instead of better. 

Basically, our survey found 
that the majority of students 
are aware of and impressed 
with the many changes in 
Garion's physical and academ- 
ic environment. These same 
students however, are also 
aware of the many areas that 
are still in n^d of improve- 
ment. Hopefully, if we take this 
same survey in four years from 
now, this years freshman class 
will be able to tell us of 
improvements hi these areas. 



Horoscope 



for the week of Oct. 1M7 



Campus DiKni Nfws Senice 

ARIES: (March 21 to April 

19)-01d past due bills, obliga- 
tions you've forgotten about, 
could suddenly come up for 
payment. Love could come 
unexpectedly for the single 
and married Ariens may find 
mate intense and mysterious. 
Go along! 

TAURUS: (April 20 to May 
20)~Organize your time to 
meet deadlines and also get 
enough rest. Attention focuses 
on the home. Make needed 
repairs yourself if they are 
simple, but get an expert in if 
you aren't thoroughly 
qualified. 

GEMINI: (May 21 to June 
21)-Tune in to your inner self 
and listen to your own 
"knower." Finances are 
highlighted and you could 
come up with income increas- 
ing plans. Make long-term 
security plans. Contact 
superiors with your ideas. 

CANCER: (June 22 to July 
21)-Honors and recognition 
for a job well done could come 
to you now. Don't let it go to 
your head-just get on with the 
next project. Go over budget, 
bill-paying, and don't pro- 
crastinate. Check the quality 
of items purchased. 

LEO: (July 22 to August 
21)-A trip to visit relatives is 
possible. Make out a budget 
and resolve to conserve your 
resources. Listen to your intui- 
tion about a proposition that 
may not be all it seems. Career 
opportunity and a chance to 
advance is around you now. 

VIRGO: (August 22 to 
September 22)-Get on with 
projects that can be put into 
operation now~have patience 
about the one "hanging fire." 
Let down your hair a little 
with associates and rap about 
less conservative issues or 
ideas. Keep your promises. 



'MiJhJ 



LIBRA: (September23 to 
October 22)-Enjoy a relaxing 
time but be discreet in your ac- 
tivities. Resist impulses, and 
think things over a couple of 
times before you do them. Ig- 
nore domineering attitudes 
from those who are envious of 
you. 

SCORPIO: (October 23 to 
November 21)-Romance can 
be misleading now. Resist im- 
pulse to "marry in haste." 
Spend time with friends and 
relatives instead. Guard 
finances and don't be taken in 
by pie-in-the-sky schemes. 
You will get only what you pay 
for! 

SAGITARIUS: (November 
22 to December 21)-Guard 
health and deal with any 
symptoms promptly. Dress 
well and treat yourself to a 
pew item of wardrobe. Enjoy 
the company of a new friend 
and curb tendency toward 
discontented attitudes. 



CAPRICORN: (December 
22 to January 19)"Approach 
new friendships cautiously- 
people may not be what they 
appear. Stay on top of your 
work and don't leave loose 
ends dangling. Keep valuables 
in a safe place which you 
reveal to no one. 

AQUARIUS: (January 20 
to February 18)-You can tend 
to be overly temperamental, 
unpredictable and obstinate 
now. Be sure you aren't acting 
simply for "shock value." 
Keep love problems to 
yourself and think twice 
before you start chasing rain- 
bows. 

PISCES: (February 19 to 
March 20)~Accent is on love, 
travel and money. Some may 
be taking a vacation now and 
the time is highly favorable. 
Social life beckons and is 
|bri|hu You coaLd ffap the 
f fe^rds*now,t"0r fmk morts in 
career. 



CLARION'S CAHr-qarien State CcUege, Pa., Thursday, October 8, 1981— Page 9 



It Goes Without Saying 



In a world ridden with prob- 
lems such as deteriorating mor- 
als and decadent bdiavior - 
more and more pec^le are be- 
coming drug ad(^cts and/or al- 
coholics. Recently, I painfully 
overcame such an addiction 
(one may even call it a sick- 
ness) and I want to share my 
story with you, the public, so 
that maybe someone out there 
may be spared the agony I en- 
dured. You see, this past sum- 
mer, I became addicted to . . . 
Atari Games. 

Oh, at first, I kept tellii^ ev- 
o-yone I could quit anytime I 
wanted (that's what all ad- 
dicts say.) It all began inno- 
cently enough; a "social" game 
of Pac Man here, a "round" of 
l^ce Invaders there. Eventual- 



Texas Inslniiiieiits 
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Economical 

scientific 

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with 

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The Slimline TI-35 com- 
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versatility with attractive 
slimline portability. New 
Constant Memory fea- 
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contents whether the 
unit is on or off. Power 
to handle a wide range 
of problems. . . from al- 
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to ^tisticai analyses. 
AOS^** algebraic operat- 
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Liquid crystal display 
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COLLEGE 

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ly, I noticed that electronic 
games were popping up every- 
where I w«it. "niey were in bars 
and pinball halls. They were in 
the shopping malls and fast- 
food joints. They were in Stop 'n 
Go's and pizza parlors. . .and 
the beat goes on. Soon, I found 
myself sedung them out — I 
needed them — and before I 
knew it, I had developed a de- 
p^denceonthem. 

Oh sure, at first I thought they 
were only stupid games. But 
that was because I wan't good 
at them - yet. In the beginning, 
my friends turned me on to a 
mild three-thousand-point dose 
of Pac Man, of course, that was 
aU I could "do" then. And I 
liked it. I began to relax with 
the game and my inhibitions 
took flight. After only several 
trips, I began to notice an inten- 
sity in my habit however, and I 
had to have more. Like a bad 
dream, I entered the world of 
the hard artificial-stimulate 
junkie. So I indulged myself. I 
practiced and grew steadily 
better, and so too, my toler- 
ance grew. I now had a Pac 
Man blister on my middle fin- 
ger. I could clear the board time 
after time after time. It was 
here that my deterioration be- 
gan. 

I could go hours on one quar- 
ter. Soon, 50,000 points was noth- 
ing to me and I became bored 
with the "easy" stuff. It just 
didn't do anything for me any- 



more. So I turned to the hard- 
&■ stuff Space Invaders. 

Here, I was also a novice at 
first (shooting into my own 
protection barricades and silly 
things like that). As with Pac 
Man, so too did I become bored 
with Vaders, buy my tolerance 
was still growing. I was now up 
to at least 10 games a day. So I 
turned to Galaxy and Gorf , and 
even they soon bored me. Next, 
came Asteroids and finally, I 
fiendishly blew up the world 
over and over in Missile Com- 
mand. I was obsessed. 

Now a month into my illness, 
I'd developed a daily habit of 50 
quarters. And to support my 
habit, I would do anything. I be^ 
gan paying for a pack of gum 
with a $20 dollar bill and ask- 
ing for the change in quarters. I 
even roamed through deserted 
fair grounds and empty parking 
lots with a metal detector. It 
was unreal! I would wander 
into the gameroom (my pockets 
full of quarters, my hands bad- 
ly shaking) and come out, 
sometimes days later; in fact, I 
could no longer function in so- 
ciety. If I went shopping, I ne- 
ver accomplished anything be- 
cause I could never get past the 
Pac Man machine at the en- 
trance. I would shove aside 
small children if they wouldn't 
let me play - I would wander 
about glassy-eyed, breaking 
into a cold sweat. My attitude 
soured and I became an intor- 





rficore 

"Next to new" 
Clothing Store 

FREE ALF Glass with $10 purchase 
today through Saturday 

22 S. 6th Ave. 226-7971 




A 



tjO 



0^ 







hh 



YOUR TIME, that's WHAT IT TAKES TO 
HELP IN THE DEVELOPING VWLD THROUGH 
PEACE CORPS, TO PUT YOUR EDUCATION 
TO \ORK IN MEANINGFUL »*/AYS. T0 DBl- 
ONSTRATE IMPROVED FARMING METHODS, 
TO TEACH. TO UPGRADE HEALTH SERVICES. 
TO HELP MEET DEVELOPMENT NEEDS. IT'S 
TWO YEARS imr CAN MAKE A WORLD • OF 
DIFFERENCE. IT's TIME WELL SPENT - 
FOR YOU. 

INPOi T/ tfy F ? A former volunteer Will be 
at the cafeteria entrance of Riemer Student 
Union from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Oct. 20&21, 
to provide information on Peace Corps. 

FIUVUFO; In Reimer Student Union,, at 
7 p«.B(^ ^^^l^r 20. A color, 30-min. fdlm/ 
"The totighist Crc*) You'll fiver Love." 



' £m,sm§.t t^i^fmimm^... 



.'^^•4 



vort — nothing mattered. . but 
Pac Man. . . 

And so, I merely existed, day 
to day, hand to mouth, in this 
electro-induced stupor for a 
month and a half. Still, I insist- 
ed I could quit at any time. I 
wouldn't admit to myself that I 
had a problem. Just as my fam- 
ily and f ri«ids had b^un to lose 
all hope, a minor miracle oc- 
curred. I contracted a rare fev- 
er and was forced to stay in bed 
for two weeks. Fourteen days 
without Pac Man! It was not a 
pretty sight - withdrawal never 
is. 

Because my illness kept me 
confined, I could not get my 
daily fix. I got so desperate, I 
began to play with the controls 
on my electric blanket. After 
the initial week of shaking and 
sweating, I slowly began the 
road to recovery (I still had 
severe spasms of my scoring 
arm, though). My Pac Man blis- 
ter finally went away and as 
soon as I could get out of bed, I 
joined AA's (Atari's anony- 
mous). 

I can proudly say that I am no 
longer a player. Of course, I am 
an addict and that's for life, and 
if I even play one game of Pac 
Man, I will again become ill. . . 
but I think I've got myself pret- 
ty much under control these 
days. I don't even keep any 
quarters in the house anymore. 
My life has taken on a new 
meaning and I now have a rea- 
son to live... (I hear they're 
changing all the patterns of the 
Pac Man boards. . .new fron- 
tiers yet to be explored. . .and 
conquered. . .) 



Absence . . 

Ever hear that absence 
nakes the heart grow fonder? 
IVell, there's a new survey out 
liat gives some credence to that 
:laim. A survey of 71 married 
couples by the University of 
Nebraska suggests that the 
longer a couple stays married 
— the less intimate they feel 
ibout each other. In fact, when 
isked to name the three most 
intimate people in their lives, 
'wo-thirds of the couples 
married over 50 years failed to 
mention each other. Well, so 
much for those grand silver 
^ears! 



PIZZA PALS 

853 Main St. 

226-8763 or 

226-8764 



The 
Bell 



Tolls 



By Leslie Sedgwick 
Features Editor 

Employers think twice about 
hiring subordinates with a 
criminal record. Conviction in a 
criminal court for the fraudu- 
lent use of a telephone credit 
card or theft of telephone 
services constitutes a criminal 
record. 

Believe it or not, criminals 
reside here in Clarion. (And 
they're not all college stu- 
dents!) Presently there are no 
cases of telephone misuse 
pending in Clarion, however, 
there are a few instances which 
are under investigation by 
Bell's telephone security de- 
partment. Several of these 
cases involve the unauthorized 
use of a credit card allegedly 
belonging to Burt Reynolds. 
Other cases being investigated 
in Clarion involve transposing 
the numbers in the above said 
card and attempting to find a 
working number. Unauthorized 
persons then make long dis- 
tance calls and charge them to 
this number. 

It is not necessary to com- 
plete a call in order to be 
arrested. The intent to commit 
a fraud (i.e. attempting to 
charge a long distance call on a 
card which you are unauthoriz- 
ed to use) is sufficient for 
arresting an individual. 

So think twice Clarion. We, 
the college students, are being 
stuck with enough expenses as 
is. . .don't get in above your 
head and risk losing your first 
job! 




47 

n\ore days till 
TKanksgiving 
Break!!! 




7#7/A 



For Groups & Organiza- 
tions Fund Raising 

Discounts on lacge orders of 

Cookies, Balced Goods, 

Hoagies, & Pizza 



Page 10— CLARION'S CALI^-ClarlM Stale Coltofe, Pa.. Tfearsday. Oototer S. IMl 



A Sense of Value 



Activity Fee 



CLARION'S CALL— Cl arion St ate College, Pa., ITmriday, October 8, 1981— Page 11 



B> Dave Sterner 

Value is something that vir- 
tually everyone hwe at CSC is 
concerned about. For instance, 
when you go downtown to buy 
somethi ng you are probably 
concemeaabout whether or not 
you are getting what you are 
paying for. And since in our 
society the dollar has become a 
( if not "the" ) measure of value. 



you probably wcmder wheth«* 
or not you are getting your mon- 
ey's worth of whatevo* you may 
buy downtown. I suppose you 
may even wonder about the 
value of the education you are 
getting here at CSC. In other 
words you may wonder if the 
money you (or your parents) 
are spending on your education 
here at CSC is going to " pay 




'The 

Real 



McCoy" 



J 



By Terri McCoy 
and Bobbie Snyder 

Here's some unusual names: 

Tyrone Shoelaces 

Bill Overdew 

Juan Morefore DeRhode 

Dan Dniff 

Amanda B. Recknowith 

Bertha D. Blues 

Ray Beeze 

Leda Doggslife 

Darryle Likt 

K. Passa 

N. Doverend 

X.O. Verrisi 

Dewanna Dantz 

Juan Annatoo 

A bunch of fun facts from 
Party Mix by EC. McKenzie. 

—Wearing suspenders is 
illegal in Nogales, Arizona. 

—There are 119 tiny grooves 
on the ribbed edge of a quarter 
and 118 even smaller ones on 
the edge of a dime, (count 
them) 

—No one seems to now why 
people blush. 

—the state of Wisconsin pro- 
hibits a railroad conductor kiss- 
ing any of the passengers. 



—An ordinance in the town of 
Dunn, North Carolina outlaws 
snoring - at least loud smuing. 

—American housewives 
open 30 million tin cans per day. 

—If you have stamps that are 
stuck together, put them in the 
frie/er for a short time and 
they will separate easily. 

—One out of every six citizens 
of the United States who is sent 
to the hospital has a baby there. 

—The world's first pretzels 
were turned out by French 
monks in A.D. 610. 

—Some spider webs, if 
straightened out, would span 
three hundred or more miles. 

—William Shakespeare was 
bald. 

—Pennsylvania is the only 
state where it is legal for a girl 
to marry her uncle. 

Answer to last week's trivia 
question. 

"Kolorado Koolaid" means 
Coors beer in CB talk. 

This week's question : 

Who invented the harmoni- 
ca? 



fraternity 

Bids congratulations and Best Wishes 
to our brother, 

on the birth of their first child a boy. 

Lenny, we're 

TKE 
proud! 




off" i.e.; you may be asking 
yourself whether or not you will 
get a good paying job upon 
graduation. It is as though the 
words "money" and "value" 
have be«)me synonymous. 

It seems as though the bank- 
ers in this country hold the keys 
to our future. If money is the 
measure of value, then p^'haps 
even the value of a human life is 
measured in terms of money. 
Whra you graduate and find a 
job, your life style will certain- 
ly be effected by the amount of 
numey you earn. The number of 
years that you will spend work- 
ing for a living can be multi- 
plied by your expected yearly 
salary to arrive at a dollar 
value of the working y< ars of 
your life. If you add to that the 
amount of retiremoit p»ision, 
life insurance dividends, social 
security benefits, and any 
miscellaneous dividends; you 
could come up with the total 
worth of your life in terms of 
m<mey. In fact life insurance 



companies (as well as other 
companira) do computations (rf 
the value of human life in just 
such a manner. Since banko's 
have a great deal to do with 
determining the worth of 
money, they can determine to a 
large degree how much value a 
human life has. 

Adam Smith, an Eighteenth 
century English philosopher 
and author of The Wealth of 
Nations, argued that free enter- 
prise without gov^nment inter- 
vention was the only way an ec- 
(mmnic syston cS free enter- 
prise was carried to an extreme 
here in the United States. In the 
interest of keeping the govern- 
ment out of the market {dace, 
we have allowed the market 
place to inta*fere with govern- 
ment. Few of us are unaware oi 
the large influence money has 
in the govommental process. 
Many laws and regulations 

passed by congress are bought 
and paid for. In this country 



then, mmey owns the govern- 
ment and not the otto* way a- 
round. 

A question that comes to mind 
is do we here in America own 
the money or does the money 
own us? When attempts are 
made to measure the value of a 
human life in terms of money, 
one begins to wondn- wlm owns 
who. I think it is about time we 
humans began to realize that a 
human life is valuable b^ond 
measurements of any kind. Per- 
haps th«i we will b^in to real- 
ize that money only has the 
value that we collectively de^ 
tormine it to have. And maybe 
there will be less people seek- 
ing a rich life in terms of money 
and more pet^le seeking a rich 
life m terms of human happi 
ness and well being. 

So, fellow CSC students, how 
long are we going to let the 
bankers of America determine 
how mud) "dollar value" our 
lives have? Let's set our own 
individual standanfe of vahie. 



ly Ci>-t» Ol.si>a^i.o 



. does a girl confuse gravy 
for dip. 

. do Campbell residrats play 
"quarters" with H20. 

. do students go rafting down 
the Yough. in 50 degree weath- 
er. 



. is there a keg party in the 
back of all-Haul. 

. do Gamma's shower girl 
with spotum and rocks instead 
of kind words, flowers and love. 

. can the girls x-country 
team have a slumber party at 



the Hazl^on MobU Station and 
give a ballet perf(Minance with 
Goodyear Radial Tutus. 

. can a CSC van heading 
towards l%ippensburg turn into 
a Grove City Charter bus re 
turning from Hazleton. 





()*Keele Ale is made in Canada with water from 
the mountains and good Canadian grain. So it 
tastes clean and dear. 

if you'd lilce to discover why Canadians have 
l)een enjoying O'Keefe for over 100 years, try a 
bottle. Just one. Then malce your own decision. 







Mwported Uy Owlufy tmpof tws. BaHnnore HHaryUnd 



When Does Your $ Go? 



Imagine spending your four 
years at CSC in classes during 
the day, at Chandler for meals, 
and back to your dorms for the 
remainder of the night. It 
sounds kind of boring, doesn't 
it? What about all the activities 
and organizations that you are 
accustomed to - football games 
wrestling matches, movies, 
theatre presentations, and the 
college newspaper and year- 
book? 

According to Lee Krull, 
business manager of the student 
association, all state colleges 
have activity fees and without 
one there would be nothing 
except classes, dorms, and 
Chandler. 

The activity fee costs $46 of 
which $45 goes to the Clarion 
Students' Association (C.S.A.) 
and a dollar contributes to the 
Commonwealth Association of 
Students. 

Students carrying 12 semes- 
ter hours or more are required 
to pay the activity fee, which 
covers the cost of athletic, 
social, musical, and recreation- 
al activities. In order to set the 
student association budget, 
which is determined long before 
the academic year begins, there 
must be an activity fee. 

Some students feel that they 
would rather pay for each event 
at the door, but they fail to 
realize the financial problems 
that could occur. If the turn out 
for concerts, movies, or athletic 
events is not what was antici- 




pated, the organizations will 
undoubtedly break even or go in 
the hole. Thus, the activity fee is 
necessary if students want to be 
involved in college events and 
activities rather than primarily 
concentrating on the l)ooks. 

Two students explain how 
they feel about the activity fee: 
One student explained, "I 
plan on atending as many 
athletic events as possible, so 
the money I paid for the activity 
fee was well worth it." 

"I agree with the activity fee, 
but not the $46. Not enough 
students are getting their mon- 
ey's worth. People who are 
paying are giving other stu- 
dents a free ride to activities," 
another student commented. 

The total operating budget for 
the Clarion Students' Associa- 
tion is $425,300. Of that, $367,300 
is obtained from the activity fee 
for fall, spring, and summer 
sessions of the academic year. 
The remainder of the budget 
comes from pinball machines at 
Riemer Center, publications and 
sales including the directory and 
handbook sold to outsiders, and 
other investments. 

The largest amount of money 
gmted is to athletics in which 
about 34 percent of the budget is 
used. Approximately eight per- 
cent is given to musical events 
and organizations while seven 
percent is used towards the 
Sequelle. Although Center 
Board usually breaks even or 
loses money on concerts, they 



14 KT. GOLD INITIALS 

^9.95 

74e ^i<UM4tdciKd ^imt PUc€ 



606 Main St. 




made money from the Little 

River Band concert. 

In regard to the gay adver- 
tisement published in the Clari- 
on's Call two weeks ago, the $45 
activity fee did not pay for the 
ad. However, the dollar includ- 
ed in the activity fee was given 
to the Commonwealth Associa- 
tion of Students (CAS) which 
paid for the ad. 

Anyone who disapproves of 
the organization using his or her 
dollar for such causes, the $1 
mandatory CAS fee is refund- 
able by writing to the follow- 
ing address: 
Commonwealth Association 

of Students 
240 North Third St. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 17101 

The next time you complain 
about having to pay the $46 
activity fee, stop and think 
about how you would be 
spending your evenings in Clar- 
ion if there were no athletics, 
musicals, movies, or various 
other activities. 

Professor 
Named 

CLARION-Craig D. Dean 
has been named an assistant 
professor of computer science 
at Clarion State College. A 
native of Titusville, Dean 
started his duties at the begin- 
ning of the current semester. 

Dean was also an assistant 
professor of computer science 
at the University of Pittsburgh • 
at Bradford before he accepted 
his current position. Other 
experience includes work as a 
research associate and 
teaching fellow at Pitt. 

He received a B.S. in math 
and a M.S. in computer science 
from the Uni ersity of Pitts- 
burgh. 



WEE WILLIE'S PIZZA 

LOCATED AT THE ROOST PHONE : 226-8002 

y^'Yy^ SPECIALS 

^^^^ . ^ iJ MON.— Lg. 16" pizza with one topping 
W/f ^.^^ [ only $4.25 

^F ^J^^^A TUES.— IVIed. 12" with one topping 

only $2.99 

WED.— Lg. 16" plain only $2.99 
THURS.-Med 12" plain only $2.39 

OPEN 

Sun.-Thurs. 4-2:00 a.m. 
Fri.-Sat. 4-3:00 a.m. 
I COUPON 1 

With the purchase of | 
large pizza— get a } 
small pizza FREE i 

WITH THE SAME TOPPING | 

AS THE FIRST. i 

I 

I 



T0BER13th 





ACMOSS 



I. 
4. 

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12. 
13. 
14. 
15. 

16. 



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18. 

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21. 

22. 
24. 
26. 
27. 
28. 
30. 

34. 

39. 

40. 
41. 

42. 

45. 

46. 
47. 

49. 

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51. 



Pftttity 
CaUfory 
Tkc legal 
profeaiion 

SOOM 

Word to Dolly 

Att 

With copp«r, 

it forma bronu 

"Ht hath — 

m* out of 

houat and 

hoim" 

CharrMi 

pMrticIo 

Arabian 

country 

Hawaiian dish 

Prescription 

ingredient 

Appoints 

Grumbit 

A deadly sin 

Monkey "Ulk" 

Wrong 

Improved a 

roftd 

Establish the 

validity of 

Slipped away 

from 

Ecyptian VIP 

Clowning 

person 

— de- France, 

French region 

Land of the 

Incas 

Dined 

Prom "do" to 

"do" 

Comedian 

Caesar 

Maiden-name 

word 

Medium for 

"The Shadow" 



B2. 
SS. 



5S. 



Understand 
Football 
acores: abbr. 
City of west- 
ern New York 
Foolish one 



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2. 



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4. 

S. 

6. 
7. 

8. 

9. 

10. 



Majorettes 
twirl them 
Partner of 
"vegeUble" 
and "mineral" 
Energetic one 
Guevara 

"One giant — 
for mankind" 
Choir voice 
Lapland 
vehicles 
Offspring 
Lebanese city 
Call forth 



Texas or New 

York player 

Seine 

Tiny mark 

Scrape away 

Files 

El — , Spanish 

hero 

Of physicians 

Renounce 

(a belief) 

On "cloud 9" 
32. Thick soups 
^. Append 

Hold a bull 

session: slang 

Black Sea port 

Changes 

Chopin pieces 

Put on cargo 
— Kaxan, 

author 

Theater sign: 

abbr. 
48 Very long time 



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21. 

23. 
25. 
27. 

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"The 1981 Golden Eagle Drum Line" 

Band Notes 



By Alien P. Bixel 

It's Autumn Leaf Festival 
time again, which brings to 
mind colored leaves, rides, food 
booths, and the big 
homecoming game at Memorial 
Stadium. The week's activities 
come to a climax with the an- 
nual Autumn Leaf Homecom- 
ing Parade. Once again the CSC 
Golden Eagle Marching Band 
will lead the procession. 

While the band as a whole is 
fantastic, some parts of it have 
become more dominant than in 
past years. This year's drum 
line is no exception. With the 



addition of 8 freshmen to the 5 
upperclassmen, the line has 
evolved into the largest and 
most versatile in the history of 
the band. Whether it is per- 
forming with the rest of the 
band on the field or keeping the 
band in step with a snappy 
cadence, the line is an example 
of the high standards of march- 
ing and musicianship associat- 
ed with the Golden Eagle Band. 
Come on out to Memorial 
Stadium on Saturday, not just 
for the big game, but also for 
the spectacular halftime enter- 
tainment 



BROWN'S 
BOOTS 

Family Shoe Store 

Open Tuesday, Wednesday, 
Thursday & Saturday 9-5 
. Monday and Friday 9-9 

ENJOY ALF WEEK 



Pt« la—CLABlON 'S CALIr-€larl«<i Slate CoUef e. Pa., Ilranday, October 8, IMl 

CaSpnTKill 



By Cheryl Smith 
Although the consequences 
for killing another individual in 
the U.S. is being charged with 
homicide or manslaughter, CSC 
students will be faced with a 
different charge for killing an- 
other student on or off campus. 
They will be honored with a 
dinner at the Clari<m Clif^per. 
Tlie reciptents for the dhmars 
will be the sole survivor and his 
or her date and the person who 
writes the most original obitu- 
ary and his or her date. 

Some of the residoits of Nair 
Hall are going to be participa- 
ting in a spy game called 
"Killop". Participants will have 
"contracts" to "kill" the person 
whose name they have drawn 
out of the name pool. They must 
ke^ in mind that somecme else 
is also out to kill than. 

Once this fffwxss has been 
accmnplished, they "stalk" the 
person they are out tn kill by 
fmding out where they live, 



Janitonal View 

By Tina Rentor 

Are the students of CSC total 
disgusting, lewd, crude, rude 
slcbs'i Cte* are they clean, spot- 
less, neat freaks? After talk- 
ii^ with two janitmrs, the an- 
swer is. . .(sw«iting it out, 
huh?) that the studoits fall into 
an in betweoi category. 

In Piorce Science Crater the 
janitor had very positive com- 
ments about the habits oi the 
student body. Thore seoned to 
be no damages, especially un- 
der the heading of brokoi win- 
(k>ws, destroyed desks, etc. It is 
a relatively clean building with 
no graffati. Howevo*, obscene 
writings seem to appear after 
majw exams and at the con- 
clusion €i the semester. Af^par- 
ently students get even with 
those dreaded profess(H-s by 
(HTodaiming all kinds of kinky 
and foul things about them. 

On the othor hand, there is the 
Marwick-Boyd Fine Arts build- 
ing. Generally, the (dace is 
clean, but there is a minority of 
students who get their kicks de- 
facing pnp&riy. This graffiti is 
especially prevaleit in the rest- 
rooms vihace the students scrib- 
ble crude sayings. There also 
must be quite a few bubble gum ) 
kings and queens, as gum is 
«idlessly popping up undca* 
desks and auiditorium seats. 
Perhaps the greatest heartache 
to maintetance is the tossing of 
cancer sticks (cigarette butts) 
on newly stripped and waxed 
floors. 

An old saying states that 
"Cleanliness is next to godli- 
ness". At CSC this statement is 
somewhat debatable. 



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class schedule, and daily 
routine. 

In order to make the game 
fair and fun at the same time, 
every(»ie will use the same kind 
ofgun-squirtguns! 

Since the participants must 
actually shoot the pearsm they 
are afte-, sur[H'ise attacks are 
the best means of accomplish- 
ing ther feats. After the persm 
has been shot, he (mt she is dead 
and out of the game. Tlien, thdr 
contracts must be filled out to 
verify that they killed the per- 
son. 

HcHiesty is a significant ele- 
mofit in playing "Killer" and 
there are some rules that mi^t 
be followed. The actual killing 
miKt be done in frcmt of at least 
one person but not m(M*e than 
two. The caf^eria and classes, 
of course, are ruled out. How- 
ever, they can kill a pe*son 
going to or leaving the cafeteria 



or a class. 

The participants must carry 
their c(mtracts with them at all 
times so that the witness(es) 
can sign the contract verifying 
the "kUl". If a person is kiUed 
before he (n* she has killed his or 
her person, the stalker takes 
over. 

Those who get killed may 
write their own obituary telling 
viho killed them, how, whei, 
and where. Hie obituaries will 
be posted in the lobby of Nair 
Hall. 

Accmxlii^ to Chris Pustdak, 
president of Nair Hall, the only 
problon that has come iq> thus 
far is getting enough of the 
same kind of squirtguns for ap- 
proximately 85 people who have 
signed up. Also, the process of 
playing "Killer" will take 
roughly three to ftnir weeks 
dq)eiding upon how fast people 
are killed. 



arat Komer 





ODQ 03000 nan] 
inn aonau umt 
iniinfi ran^no r,ni.i 



April 1, 1961, romance was on Larry Preanch's mind and in 
his heart. It was (m this day that Larry pq[>ped the question to 
his best girl, Marleie Adams oi Youngsville, Pa. Marlene is now 
a Junior at Clarion marring in Sociol(^/Psychol(^ and Lar- 
ry a Seiior worlcing on his d^ree in Computer Science. The 
wedding is set to take place June 4, 1983. 

I ROCK & ROLL THIS ^ 
AUTUMN LEAF . 
WEEKEND I 

WW 

PEARL 

RHEA'S CASTLE INN 

0nRt.322Shippenvle 
1 Mar cover charge 

it 





SoMMig 9M Snmi 
Houserockers Tonight 




Take Graham Parker's tou^ 
but self-conscious vocals, add 
Bruce Springsteen-like Mue col- 
lar lyrics, toss in a band that 
sounds like a hytnid of South- 
side Johnny and the J. Gels 
Band; bring these individual 
dements t^dher among the 
steel mills ai Pittsburgh, and 
you have the Iron City House- 
rockers. On the basis of two al- 
Ixmis (ther debut LP, "Love's 
So Tough" and last year's bril- 
liant LP, "Have a Good Time 
but Get Out Alive "), critics 
were calling the Houserockers, 
"the be^, undiscovered band in 
America." It goes without say- 
ing, - quite a few people have 
been eagerly awaiting their 
third album. 

The title of the album, "Blood 
on the Bricks" sounds much 
more ominous than the music 
inside a|^)ears to be, but then 
again aiqpearances can be de- 
ceptive. Like Springsteen, even 
the hairiest songs have an un- 
de'current of anger, pain, frus- 
tration, and, finally, sadness 



running through them. Nearly 
all of main songwrite* (and lead 
singer), Joe Grushecky's 
characters are tran)eA'in some 
situation, be it a job ("Friday 
Night") or love ("This Time the 
night Won't Save Us"). But 
there's always hope and some 
way to pull yoiu^cjf up out (rf it 
all, as Griffibecky proclaims, 
"those old dreams are still 
within reach/But they don't 
cene for free/There's no easy 
way out". And isn't it h<^, 
dreams, and promises that 
most of today's best rodiers 
from Bruce %»ringsteen to Tom 
Petty base thdr career iqpon? 
Unlike these guys, tiie Inm City 
Houserockers haven't "made 
it", and "Blood on the Bricks". 
ns good as it is, probaUy wm't 
break them wpaa a national 
audience. Rather than 
compromise themselves 
musically, the Houserockers 
are pret>ared to conttoue on 
with whatever limited success 
(i.e., record sales) that comes 
their way. 







226-7976 



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FREE DELIVERY TO 
C0LLE6E STUDENTS! 

HOURS: Mon.-Sat.: 1 1 am-mklnight 
Sunday: 4 pm-midnight 
••■COUPON II 11 ■■■■■! 

FREE liter of Coke w/large Pizza 

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or 

$1.00 off "Champ Pizza" 

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CLARION, 226-8631 



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Sports I 



8EIICH1MIU2MEI3*5 




In 1971« finishing 1, 2, 3 in the college foot- 
ball polb respectively Nebraska, Oklahoma, 
and Cok>rado played in what bow! games 
that year (Jan. 1, 1972), their opponents and 
score? 




MSHTER: 

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ui L\'(iZ uo|snoH paq opDJO|03 ^|Mog JD6n$ 
»H4 "! 23-0^ ujnqnv loeq duioijd|)|o •I'^ofl 
a6uojo di|| IN 9-8C ouioqoiy k>9C| o^isojqam 




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•' ^\ 



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riri'MIIHIOItlWMM 



.r 



A Message From 
Ken McFarland 

Last wedE I told you about the Pabst family tradi- 
tlon of quality. I brou^t to your attention that Pabst 
Blue Ribboo is the No. 1 draft beer in Qarion Coun- 
ty. I reminded you about the other beers that Pabst 
brews which are, Pabst Extra Light (with only 70 
calories), Andeker. Red^ White and Blue beer and 
Olde English 600 Malt Liquor. 

Now I would like to explain something about my op- 
eration. We are licensed by the Pennsylvania Liquor 
Control Board to operate as an Importing Distribu- 
tor. What does that mean? It means we can bring 
beer fkt>m another state into Pennsylvania, pro- 
vided we have a contract with the brewery to mar- 
ket their product. 

We are the only beer distributing in Clarion County 
to have a national brand of beer direct, namely 
Pabst Blue Ribbon. In other words, when you buy 
Pabst products hi Clarion County, you are buying 
the freshest beer possible and at a moderate price. 

Handling any product is costly, and the more it is 
handled, the more cost involved* which increases 
the cost to the consumer. Also, with a perishable 
product like beer which has a 120 day shelMife 
(draft beer has only a 60 day shelMife), by the time 
it gets to the consumer, it is far tmm bdng at its 
peak of perfection. With Pabst Blue Ribbon, you do 
not have an out-of-date product or a product with 
several mark-ups. 

Phone your ordo* by 2 p.m. fbr same day delivery. 
The number is 744-6711. 

Read the Clarion Call for more infbrmative infor- 
matton from K«i McFarland. 



.mtntm^-fmn-m. 



CLARION'S CALI^-ClTJon a«te CcUege, Pa., Tliursday, October 8, 19^— Page 1 3 

National Update 



By John Radzik 

Pro Pick-Ups— New York 
Rangers dealt Chris 
Kotsopoulos, Gerry McDonaJd 
and Doug Sulliman to the Hart- 
ford Whalers in exchange for 
high-scoring cent^ Mike Rod- 
gers. 

—Hartford Whalers acquired 
Garry Howatt from the Nw 
York Islandi-rs. 

—New York Islander center 
Lome Homing retired. 

—St. Louis Blues grabbed 
defenseman Trever J(Aans«i 
em waivers from the Colorado 
Rockies. 

—Pittsburgh Pirates released 
pitcher Louis Tiant. 

—San Diego Chargers ob- 
tained wide receiver Wes 
Oiandler from New Orleans for 
a first and third round draft 
picks and wide receiver Aundra 
Th(Hnps(m. 

—San Francisco 49ers re- 
ceived nmningt>ack Amos Law- 
rence from San Diego for a 
draft choice. 

College Clinics— Blowouts of 
the week included: Iowa over 
Northwestern 64-0, USC over 
Oregon State 56-22, Central 
Michigan over Eastern Michi- 



gan 63-14. 

Just For Kicks— The Chicago 
Sting defeated the New York 
Cosmos in the Soccer Bowl to 
capture their first ever North 
American Soccer League 
ChamiH(mship. 

How Upsetting!— Florida 
State 36, Ohio State 27. . Yale 
23, Navy 19 ...Texas Christian 
28, Arkansas 24... St. Louis 
Cardinals 20, Dallas Cowboys 
17. 

College Classics— The best 
match-ups this week are: 
Oklahoma at Texas, Pitt at 
West Virginia, Michigan at 
Michigan State, Ohio State at 
Wisconsin, UCLA at Stanford, 
and Florida State at Notre 
Dame. 

The Last Time— Pittsburgh's 
last meeting with Cleveland 
was on November 16, 1960 at 
Three Rivers Stadium. With 11 
ticks left on tire clock, Terry 
Bradshaw hit Lynn Swann on a 
three yard pass to provide the 
comeback victory when the 
Steelers and Browns met THE 
LAST TIME! 

Sidelined— Gary Danialson, 
quarterback of the Detroit 
Lions is out of action with a dis- 



Lady Spikers 
Start Season 



By Joana Smith 

TTie GSC women's volleyball 
team under the direction of 
coach Sharon Daniels-Oleksak, 
has accumulated a 1-3 record 
after their first week of 1981 col- 
legiate play. In a tri-meet held 
at Gannon on September 26, 
CSC beat the host team 15-7, 15- 
6, but showed "first game jit- 
ters" in a close loss to Beh- 
rend 13-15, 13-15. 

Ttie iKxt match was played at 
home against Grove City <mi 
September 28. Grove City, 
second at volleyball regionals in 
1980, siK»wed their strength by 
outscoring CSC in the best of 5 
games 16-14, 13-15, 3-15, 16-14, 1- 
15. According to coach Daniels- 
Oleksak, "the team that makes 
less mistakes is the team that 
wins and we made more mis- 



takes than they did" but, she 
added, "there was marked 
improvement between the open- 
ing games on Saturday and 
ttiose played on Monday and 
Wednesday." 

Against lUP on September 30, 
the women were ^wet 15-15, 2- 
15, 9-15 to bring their record to 1 
win and 3 losses. The last 
scoring block was attributed to 
lack of concentration and 
conmion errors. On a team of 
players who have seen limited 
varsity action, mistakes are 
^cpected but, as coach Daniels- 
Oleksak points out, "each game 
gives more experience. ' ' 

The women are set to play at 
Allegheny on October 8 and at 
Pitt-Johnstown on October 10, 
! returning home October 14 a- 
I gainst Slippery Rock at 7:00 
|p.m. 



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located wrist. 

Pitcher Don Sutton of the 
Houston Astros will be lost for 
the play-offs due to a cracked 
knee-cap he suffered while 
bunting during his last start of 
the regular season. 

Feat of the Week — This 
week's top performance goes to 
tailback Marcus Allen of 
Southern California. The Heise- 
man trophy candidate rushed 
for ^4 yards on 35 carries with 
three touchdowns in USC's 56-22 
bout ov^ Oregon State. Allen 
continued his string of consecu- 
tive TSXi yard rushing games 
with his fourth in a row. Allen's 
three previous 200 yard games 
came against Tennessee, In- 
diana, and Oklahoma. Allen and 
the Trojans host Ariama this 
we^end. 

No more alcohol 
at U of M games 

Henry Koffler, chancellor 
of the University of 
Massachusetts at Amherst, has 
forbidden the drinking of 
alcohol at any of the universi- 
ty's sporting events. 

The action was taken after a 
number of alcohol-related 
fatal accidents occurred near 
the university. 

William Field, dean of 
students, announced the new 
policy was part of a more 
general plan to decrease drink- 
ing among the student body. 

Inflation 
is threatening 
the evolution 

of higher 

education. 

— C3wrles Darwin 

Naniralisi 




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Page 14— CLABION'S CALI^-Clarlon State Co llege, Pa., Thursday, October 8, 1981 




Cross Country leaders Ken Gribshaw and Bob Lindburgh. 

Photo By Tim Dunst. 

X-Country 
Spotlight 



By Donna Tanda 

Two Golden Eagle seniors, 
hailing from the same high 
school, are leading the best 
cross country team Clarion has 
ever fielded. 

Coach Bill English claims, 
"I've never had so much talent 
or depth on a single team be- 
fore." 

Last year's top runner, Bob 
Lindberg, completed his best 
competitive season and is back 
in form. His powerful running 
throughout the entire race has 
made Lindberg one of the 
strongest competitors in the 
state. The only member of Clar- 
ion's squad to earn a medal at 
the District meet in 1980, Lind- 
berg was a co-captain of the 
Eagles. He is the District 18 
10,000 meter champion on the 
track and he placed 7th in state 
competition in that same event. 

Lindberg, who averaged 80-90 
miles a week this summer, is in 
the middle of another produc- 
tive season. He has set goals for 
himself in wanting to do well in 
the important District, State, 
and Regional meets upcoming. 
As a Norwin Knight competitor, 
Lindberg placed 45th in the 
state. His future plans include 
graduate school to further his 
studies in psychology and socio- 
logy and he will turn to 10,000 
meter road races after his col- 
legiate career is over. 



Fellow Norwin teammate, 
Ken Gribschaw, is back at Clar- 
ion after redshirting last year. 
Gribschaw excels at the longer 
distance races as proven by his 
All-American status he earned 
in the NAIA Nationals Mara- 
thon two years go. He placed 
third but his time of 2:31 was 
below par for Gribschaw who 
still remembers the "Extreme- 
ly hot" temperatures that day 
in Texas. 

His first marathon was the 
prestigious Maryland Marathon 
where he turned in a fine time 
of 2:30:07. His times have 
dropped significantly in the five 
marathons he has run since 
then. His personal record of 
2:21:21 occurred at the Bostmi 
Marathon this spring. While at 
Norwin High, Gribschaw plac- 
ed 5th in the 2 mile event at 
states and 8th in his cross coun- 
try state meet. While at Clarion, 
"Gribby" has earned two fourth 
places in the 10,000 m. and 5,000 
m. on the track. 

An elementary education ma- 
jor, Gribschaw plans to stick to 
marathcHi racing after his col- 
legiate elegibility is through 
this year. 

Coach English praises Lind- 
berg's and Gribschaw's leader- 
ship qualities as well as their 
ability to run and looks for them 
to land a qualifying berth at 
Nationals. 



SPORTS THIS WEEK 
Oct. 9-15 

Oct. 10 Football, Shippensburg H2:30 

Oct. 10 W. Volleyball, UPJ A 1:00 

Oct. 10 M. Cross Country, Dist. 18 Champ Erie 11 :00 

Oct. 14 W. Volleyball, Slippery Rock H7:00 



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X-ers Reatfy 
For Meet 

By Donna Tanda 
The men's cross country 
team, containing "the most 
talent and more depth than any 
other team" coach Bill English 
has worked with, is peaking for 
the most important races of 
their season. 

After a weekend of competi- 
tion in Penn State against a pre- 
dominately Division I field of 
teams, the Gold^i Eagles are 
set to compete at the Dis- 
set to compete at the District 18 
Championships at lUP this Sat- 
urday. 

Looking over the meets 
Clarion has run thus far finds 
them backed against a wall 

leading to the District meet. 
Even though Clarion has a rec- 
ord of 30-6 (including a 5th place 
out of 20 at Cal. St.'s and a 3rd 
place out of 16 at lUP's Invi- 
tationals), two of their losses 
have come against UPJ and 
lUP both of whom also are com- 
peting in District 18. If Clarion 
is to earn a trip to the NAIA 
Nationals in Wisconsin, the 
team must place in the top two 
spots this weekend. The top five 
individual competitors will 
qualify to compete also. 

Coach English looks for Ken 
Gribschaw and Bob Lindberg to 
lead the Eagles at Districts, 
States in Kutztown and Region- 
als. Gribschaw and Lindberg 
have been leading the team all 
year, running some of their best 
races. Bruce Kemmerer and 
Jude Hoffman have been the 
most consistant Eagle runners 
and coach English expects 
them to put pressure on the top 
runners from other schools. 




Only the Dipper Knows 

ByJeffDipoid 

This week was no different than any of the past as upsets 
plagued both the college and pro games. In the college games, I 
was 2-1 missing the disappointing Clarion State game. That 
brings my college total to ^3. 1 continued to have problems with 
the crazy pro games, my record this week was an unimpressive 
7-5-1. This puts me at 32-22-1 in the professionals. Here are the 
Dipper's picks for this week: 

COLLEGE 

Shii^nsburg over Clarion. . Eagles are not playing well enough 
to beat the powerful Red Raiders. 

Penn State over Boston College. . .Last easy one on Lions' sched- 
ule. 

Pitt over West Virginia. . .Panthers "D" is No. 1 in the country 
Oklahoma over Texas. . .Mild upset in the Cotton Bowl. 
Notre Dame over Florida State Irish edge Seminoles, may- 
be? 

PROS 

Pittsburgh over Cleveland. . .Steelers keep winning streak 

alive. 
Cincinnati over Baltimore. . .Colts ke^ losing streak alive. 
Philadelphia over New Orleans. . .Eagles soar in Superdome. 
Atlanta over Los Angeles. . .Could go either way. 
Dallas over San Francisco. . .Ck)wboys better be careful. 
New England over N. Y. Jets. . .Pats win second straight. 
Houston over Seattle. . .Campbell will steamroll Seahawks. 
Denver over Detroit. . .Stampeding Broncos win again. 
Oakland over Kansas City. . .Raiders will score this week. 
San Diego over Minnesota. . .Chargers win battle in the air. 
Green Bay over Tampa Bay. . .Packers have improved offense. 
St. Louis over N. Y. Giants. . .Have to pick somebody 
Chicago over Washington. . .Battle of last place teams. 
Buffalo over Miami. . .Dolphins knocked from unbeaten ranks 



George Drushel is "nearly 100 
per cent", coming off an ankle 
sprain and a bad chest cold and 
should be "right in the thick of 
things". Other Eagles expected 
to contribute to good team per- 
formances in these final meets 
are Scott Delaney, Ron 
Glendenning, and Chris Keller. 

Coach English has predicted 
an undefeated dual meet sea- 
son and the convincing victory 



o\er Lock Haven earlier in the 
season most likely ensures an 
undefeated record. A high team 
standing at States is also ex- 
pected. "If the team runs up to 
its capability, we will have a 
superb end of the season. These 
meets coming up in the next few 
weekends are our most vital." 
Districts are at lUP on October 
10th. States are at Kutztown on 
October 24th. 
Good luck guys! 




CLAKION'S CALI/-<aarl«n State CoUege. Pa.. Thursday. October 8. 1981~Page lo 



Clarion inched Out ByL. Haven 



ByJimStillson 

Football is a game of inches 
and last Saturday the inches 
didn't belong to Clarion State. 

They did last season when the 
Golden Eagles pulled out some 
last second victories en route to 
a 10-2 record, and they did a few 
weeks ago when Bob Betts 
caught a touchdown pass on the 
last play of the game to beat 
Central SUte 15-14. 

But against Lock Havm, a 
last minute fourth-and-a-half- 
yard off tackle run by Jay Ku- 
mar (on the BaM Eagle five), 
was ruled a quarter-inch short 
(d a first do\im, and Clarion lost 
a heartbreaker in their open- 
ing game of Pennsylvania Con 
ference Western Division play. 

With 4: 14 to play, Clarion had 
moved from its 19 to the Lock 
Haven 14. On first down there 
was no gain and quarterback 
Mike Marshall then hit tight end 
Garyl McCauley for nine-and-a- 
half yards on second down. With 
(Hie minute and a timeout left, 
the Golden Eagles went for the 
touchdown on the next play, but 
McCauley's try for a one-hand- 
ed catch in the end zone failed. 

Clariwi took its timeout, and 
the play was to run Kumar off 
right tackle. When the chains 
wore tHTOUght out to measure, it 
was so close that the referee got 
down on his knees to check. Ku- 
mar had missed by a hair. 

Lock Haven remained 
unbeaten overall at 4-0 and 
stayed in a three-way tie in the 
PC West with Shippensburg and 
California at 2-0. Hie loss was 
the second straight for the Eag- 
les, who are 2-2 overall and 0-1 
in the confer«ice. Qarion will 



host Shippensburg this 
Saturday for homecoming. 

"We have a tendency this 
year to have a couple of lapses 
^ere mistakes come back to 
haunt us," said coach Al Jacks 
afterwards. 

The Eagles were at the Lock 
Haven 12, 14 and 6 in the first 
half, but came up empty except 
for a safety whoi Tony Colechi 
tackled Lock Haven quarter- 
back Ben Pavalko in the end- 
zone. 

That made it 7-2, the Bald 
Eagles scoring first on a three- 
yard run by Mike Kresovich. 
The Golden Eagles took a 10-7 



lead three minutes into the 
second half on a 19-yard run 
around end by Kumar and Mar- 
shall's run for the conversion. 

After trading a couple of 
punts, Pavalko threw 21 yards 
to tight «id Barry Grantham to 
the Clarion 39, 32 yards to split 
end Bobby Lynn to the seven, 
and two plays later, hit Lynn 
with a seven-yard touchdown 
pass to put Lock Haven ahead 
for good, 13 10. The kick for the 
extra point failed. 

Marshall was seeing his first 
varsity acUkm for Garion in 
place of regular quarterback 
Dave IMragovich, who sustained 



a neck injury in the Westmins- 
ter^ame last week. 

Marshall is from 
Greenville. The 5-11, 195- 
poundo- was 13-31 for 144 yards 
and three interceptions. 

Many of his passes went to 
McCaiUey, who after a stow 
start, partially due to a thigh in- 
jury, put himself back into con- 
tmtion for the school receiving 
and yardage records with nine 
catches for 113 yards. 

McCauley needs only 15 
catches and 186 yards to catch 
Jim Becker (1966^) who has 
120 receptions for 1,655 yards. 

Clarion outgained Lock 




Freshman quarterback Mike Marshall rolls out against Lock Haven. Hie Golden Eagles came up 
inches short lS-10. Photo by Rich Herman 



Havra 300-219 in total yards. 
The Golden Eagles had 145 
yards rushing, led by Jay 
Kumar's 85 yards on 18 carries. 

Mike May led the defense 
with 13 tackles, including a pair 
of sacks. Mike Crovak had 10 
tackles and safety Mark Ear- 
ley chii^ied in with 8 tackles and 
two intcst:eptions as the Golden 
Eagles held Lock Havra to 85 
yards rushing. Pavalko com- 
pleted 9-23 for 134 yards. 

Earley's first interception 
stopped Lock Haven at the Clar- 
ion 10 after the opening kick- 
off. Later on in the first quart- 
«*, he picked off his second 
pass, and returned the ball 24 
yards to the Lock Haven 12. 

But Clarion gained just two 
yards, and on fourth down Eric 
Fairbank's 26-yard field goal 
attempt was long enough, but 
wide. 

Early in the second quarter, 
Garion recovered a Pavalko 
fumble on the Lock Haven 45, 
and moved to the 11 for a first 
down when Marshall was inter- 
cepted at the goal line by Dave 
Zelinski. His 67-yard return set 
up the Bald Eagles first touch- 
down. 

The punt after the safety, 
near the end of the first half, put 
Clarion on its 47. The Goldoi 
Eagles moved to the six where 
they got nowhere in three plays. 
On fourth and goal, with 45 
seconds left, the Eagles decided 
to go for the touchdown. A look- 
in pass to McCauley was 
covered, so Marshall passed to 
Dave Eury in the flat, but Eury 
was pushed out of bounds at the 
two-another 24 inches that 
didn't belong to the Golden 
Eagles. 



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CSC Baseball Warms Up 



By Mark Rossman 
Here it is the middle of fall 
and the CSC Baseband's are 
busy playing ball. They ar^i't 
supposed to be doing that now, 
are they? Well when you end up 
with a 9-16 record it's time that 
some changes are needed. And 
that is exactly what coach 
Barry McCauliff had in mind 
whra he began to rebuild a 



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team for the 1982 season. An 
early exhibition season is only 
one of many changes that Mc- 
Cauliff has instituted into the 
1962 CSC Baseball program. 
With the problems the ball team 
had winning games a complete 
overhaul was one of the best 
moves McCauliff ever made. 

This is going to be a year of 
' transition for the Eagle base- 
ballers. With the loss of a large 
percentage of last year's team, 
I McCauliff is being forced into a 
situati<m that no baseball coach 
ever likes to face, the starting of 
four to five first year players. In 
ackiition, McCauliff has never 
geen given the opportunity to 
watch many of these ball play- 
ers at great length and with so 
many "if's" on the team this 
year, a way was needed for the 
coaching staff to take a good 
long look at a large group of un- 



knowns. Enter Fall Ball. If 
you've heard anything about 
the fall record you know it has 
been pretty poor. But there are 
a lot of factors that have con- 
trolled the Eagles win-loss per- 
centage. The teams that the 
Golden Eagles have been play- 
ing against are some of the 
teams they will play in the reg- 
ular season. Factor two-when 
Clarion was playing twenty to 
twenty-five men a game the 
opposition was coming out with 
their best nine. Final factor- 
when McCauliff was looking to 
the upcoming season and used 
these games as purely exhibi- 
tion, the other teams were out to 
win. Let's face it, all the base- 
ballers wanted to get out of 
these games was a look at some 
first year men and that is what 
they got. 

So much for past events, let's 
lo(rii to the spring. 



Address 
Phone _ 



S. S. No. 



Why you think this name is appropriate 



Winner will be notified by November 9, 1981 
-Sponsored by C.B. House Affairs Committee— 



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Computerized Registration 



By Camille Post 
Computerized pre-reglstra- 
tioo at Claiicm State College 
started Monday and will last 
through Nov. 20. 

Students will repoxi to their 
advisors according to their 
scheduleing priority based on 
credit hours. Freshmen will 
schedule based on the first let- 
ter of their last name. A pre- 
registration form will be filled 
out with the advisor who will 
then submit the schedule to the 



computer center via telephone. 
If the schedule is acceptable, 
the advisor will sign the pre- 
registratlon fbrm and hand it in 
to the department. If the 
schedule is not acceptable due 
to a class closing or scume other 
conflict, the advisor will dis- 
cuss alternatives with the 
student and a new schedule will 
be fUled out. If the student se- 
lected a course that is closed 
but the student needs the selec- 
Uon for normal progress within 



the major, the student may be 
submitted under special pro- 
cedures. 

Hie student will then pick up 
his or her schedule in the de- 
partment office the next day 
and corrections may be made at 
this time by the advisor. 

The computerized system of 
pre-registration scheduling was 
introduced last semester for fall 
registration as an alternative to 



L J 

Clarion Statel 
College A 



Volume 53, No. 7 



Thursday, October 15, 1981 



(Elartoi^jg Cdall 




HOMECOMING QUEEN — Barbara Ludwig. senior, was crowned during half-time ceremonies, Sat- 
urday. Pictured are Dr. Bond, Jerry Grosso, Barbara Ludwig, and Mrs. Bond. ( Photo by Monty Gross) 

Senators Ousted 



By Nancy Kelster 

Four studrat senators were 
ousted from their positions on 
the senate effective October 2. 
Ken Natale (Pres.), Ray Gandy 
(V. Pres.), and Dr. Donald Nair 
(V. Pres. of Student Affairs) 
reviewed the att^idance rec- 
ords and the constitution to de- 
termine that Vanessa M(»Tis, 
Elizabeth Corker, Roxanna 
Vanetta, and Clark Spence 
wmild be relieved of thdr re- 
sponsibilities. Natale said 
Morris, Ccnrker, and Vanetta 
were ronoved fw lack of at- 
tradance, and Sprace was re- 
moved because kA academic 
prol^tion. 

"I d(m't like to ronove sena- 
tors; but if they aren't meeting 
their responsibilities, action 
must be taken to keep the stu- 
dent senate operative," said 
Natale. 

Tte newly ai^xtinted soia- 



tors, chosoi from the list of 
election alternatives, are Dave 
MacEwen, Don Holstoi, • Jef- 
frey Smith, and Julie Hannum. 
Their orientation b^ins at the 
October 15 meeting. 

According to the constitu- 
tion, a s«iator may miss no 
more than three meetings 
unless two are oHcially excused 
by a % vote of ttie soiate. The 
constitution also requires that a 
QPA of 2.0 be maintained by all 
active senators. 

Student senate is incapable of 
c<HMlucting business without a 
quorum or 12 of the 16 s«iators 
{uresent. No qwrum was reach- 
ed for the last two meetings. 
Therefore, constitutions for 
Ali^a Phi Alpha, the Boxing 
Club, and the Fellowship of 
Quistian Athletes sat in the 
Rules, Regulations, and Policy 
Committee with no vote from 
the senate wiwther to adopt or 



reject. Also, a supplemental 
funding request from the Lyric 
Opera and several athletic in*o- 
gram requests sat in the Appro- 
priations Committee without 
action from the senate. 

However, since President 
Bond wanted the positions on 
the Conduct Board filled by Oct. 
2, Natale took the Committee (m 
Committee's recommenda- 
tion to appoint the students him- 
sdf. This, he explained, is le- 
gal with the senate's vote of ap- 
INx>val. 

Natale said he wishes to apol- 
(^ze to the GS 110 classes who 
attended the senate meetings in 
M^ich no action could be taken 
for lack of a quorum. He de- 
scribed those meetings as "em- 
barrassing, a bad impression 
for freshmen." 

llie next scheduled meetinjg 
of the studoit senate is Oct. 15. 



card-pulling, the process pre- 
viously used by the college. 
Henry Hufnagel, director of the 
computer center, said the 
program last spring was experi- 
mental. "We were happy with 
it," he said of the program 
adapted from the California 
State computerized registra- 
tion. This year the school is 
writing an entirely new com- 
puter program geared specifi- 
cally to the wants and needs of 
Clarion State College. 

Some changes in the pre- 
registration system will be in 
the division of advisement 
groups to spread over a three- 
day period. Last semester, ad- 
visement lasted over a period of 
a week with four specific 
groups, divided by credit hours. 
This semester, there will be 10 
specific groups divided by 
credit hours advised over three- 
day intervals. Each group will 
include approximately 30O400 
students. 

That change was made to cut 
down on the large number of 
students scheduling at the be- 
ginning of the week. Charles 
Shontz. Associate Vice-Pres- 
ident of Academic Affairs, said 
60-80 per cent of the students 
last year registered on the first 
day while only five percent reg- 
istered on the last day of sign- 
up. The new three-day system 
will have less number of stu- 
dents signing up on less number 
of days and will cut down on 
time wasted during a five-day 
system. 

"We have more categories, 
fewer days and a six week per- 
iod." said Shontz. "We hope to 
reduce problems to a mini- 
mum." 

Another change in the pre- 
registration scheduling is that 
all advisors received code num- 



bers for computer use. The 
numbers will be submitted with 
the student's social security 
number and graduate level for 
use in returning student sched- 
ules. In this remedy, the stu- 
dents will now receive their 
schedules in the office where 
they registered, not in the office 
of the advisor assigned to them. 
This was devised as many stu- 
dents could not schedule with 
their own advisors yet their 
schedules were sent to their ad- 
visor's office causing some con- 
flicts. 

"It is up to the advisor to turn 
away a student if he is not their 
advisee." said Hufnagel. 

One other change is in the 
scheduling itself. Students 
scheduling courses such as In- 
dividual Study and Individual 
Research will not be able to 
schedule at pre-registration by 
computer but must schedule 
through the dean or office of the 
course chosen. 

The new program is being 
written by Ken Rearick who ex- 
plains that most outsiders will 
not see the changes in the pro- 
gram. The major change 
involves the ability of the 
computer to retain more in- 
formation than with the pre- 
vious program. Rearick hopes 
to be finished with his program 
by the beginning of October. 

Overall, the administration 
expressed their satisfaction 
with the new system over the 
classic card-pulling. 

"It gets rid of the registra- 
tion madness." said Hufnagel. 
"There's no hurrying around. A 
student can sit and reason with 
his advisor and the quality of 
advising is raised by being able 
to advise (the student) on the 
spot." 

(Continued on Page 5) 



Spring '82 
Corrections 

English 

ENG 110 - Section 01 - This section reserved for foreign students. 
ENG 456 - Honors Seminar 

(ieneral Studies - NOTE FOOTNOTES BELOW 

GS 100 - Note: Open to those who have 23 or fewer credits. 

GS 109 - Synoptic treatment of major works. Dostoevsky 's The 
Idiot, The Possessed, Crime and Punishment, The 
Brothers Karamazov; Tolstoy's What is Art?, War and 
Peace, Anna Karenina, and Resurrection. Special 
emphasis will be placed on the comparative studies of 
their experimental analysis of religion, social history, 
philosophy and human psychology. The course will be 
offered in English. No prerequisites. 

GS 110 - NOTE : Freshmen only in this class— students must see 
Dr. Blochberger in 148 Egbert and obtain a permission 
slip to enter this class. 

GS 222 - GS 222 is offered on a truncated basis with classes 
beginning March 5. 

GS 242 - NOTE : Cannot be substituted for BSAD 240. 

Russian 

RUSS 109 - Same title and description as GS 109 ( see above) 

Speech Communication and Theater 

SCT 101, 102, 103, & 104 - STUDENTS ENROLLED IN SCT 101- 

104 must complete the contract for credit in SCT activi- 
ties. Forms available in main SCT office ( 165A ) . 

SCT 1 13 - Section 09 - Section 09 of SCT 113 is being offered on a 

truncated schedule. Classes begin March 4. Students en- 
rolled in Section 09 should not schedule other classes at 
either 8:00 or 9:00 MWF. 

SCT 1 13 - Sections 10, 11 & 12 - Freshmen only - 16 credits or less. 

SCT 262 - Students in SCT 262 must schedule SCT 262: Lab 

SCT 375 - Pending C.C.P.S. approval. 




CLARION'S CALL-Clarion State College. Pa., Tliuraday. October IS. 1961--Page 3 



Wasted Energy \ Ceiievs to tde &diU>r 




ByScoaP.GIover 
Editor-w-chief 

I often wonder how much 
electricity is wasted kom stu- 
dents not turning their lights out 
in the dra-mitori^. It probably 
wouldn't have been necessary 
to write this if I nev«* would 
have lived in the donn, but I cUd 
and felt very apath^ic when it 
came to consoling dectricity . 

The main reason for this feel- 
ing of apathy was my mia^d- 
ed feeling that, "I don't pay for 
it; why should I care?" E very- 
time you leave yoin- light on, 
take that extra long shower, or 
destroy something while uiHier 



the influence, it costs yoN and 
me. The power companies 
charge the same amount no 
matter who their customers are 
or where th^ live (<n cam{His 
or off). You doB't think the 
»:hool will take a loss from the 
higher irtilities I hope. Pto, it's 
IS who are g(Ni^ to have to 
readh in our pockets or parents' 
pockets (for those who are more 
f(Htunate) and dv^ that extra 
"$3S"out. 

The next time you complain 
about a rise in dorm fees think 
of how many times people 
aren't in their rooms when their 
lights are cm m- that extra long 
shower you to(A tlus mmiiing. 



BMs Eye View 



By Rob Partridge 

The def oise budget for fiscal 
year 1162 is $185 billion. Of that, 
1700 million goes to the re- 
cruiting effort, wluit with the all 
volunteer military of the day it 
takes a lot of time and adver- 
tising to cfmvince civilians the 
military is a 9)od career to 
choose. $100 million is spmt tm 
advotising in papers, (xi ra- 
dio aiKi a huge chunk for those 
TV ads that make Uie military 
life's adventure &pjpeaiT very ex- 
citing. 

Well, from Clarion to 
Washington, here's a better 
idea, llie Pentagon mi^ s^ a 
quota for this year of 100,000 
new recruits. Tliey cwild <^«- 
the first 100,000 recruits a 
$30,000 bomis, a one time incen- 
tive, to ailist. They'd still have 
$400 million to speiui on the re- 
cnnting ^*ocess, txit once the 



word got around that a bonus of 
that size was being offered, I 
don't think they'd have to spend 
am^^ penny on adverUsii^. 
So this gives them another $400 
million to throw armmd. Half of 
it they could use to give boava- 
es to those who choose to 
reKjp for another few years, the 
oth^ half cmdd be saved by the 
govemmrat as a small token of 
budget cutting frcun the de- 
partmoit of defease. 

The only thing is, I don't think 
the govemmmt will like my 
idea. With big braises comes 
big contracts, and ev^tually 
contract cHaputes, strilces, and 
maybe evai a "split-season". 
How woidd it look if we vf&re 
f^tii^ ttie RiKiuans and all Uie 
soldiers w^t on strike because 
the owno- was imfair? We'd be 
the laughing stock of tte 
le^ue! 



Clarion's Call 

i: RMn 1, NmwyMal: nwa: •14-22§-23M 
OviM Stali Mtafi. 
Ciariaii. P— M ylw M i i 1f214 



Edittr-ifi-Cliwt • SmH Gtomr 
News Eiiitw - ritency Keister 
FeatMres Editor - Leslie Sedgwick 
Spwts Editor - Kevifl Smrth 
Business Manafer - 

Kevin Montgomery 
Layout Editor - BoblHe Snyder 
Photography Editw - Monty Gross 



POLICY 
Oariea's Cal is 
Tl Mwa til iwHif ib8 
ia afceidiwca mMi Mn MfeMi 
calMdar. Tke CH acoapn con- 
IribvtiMS !■ Ms t it unu inm any 
soMTce. Ml Mtes pnMsIMI nmsl 



Advertising Manager -Randy Latimer >»* *• «•«**« •*»•: fcowevw. 
Circulation Manager - Kurt Anient "mms wil be wiMkeid upoo rt- 

4»Mt. 

Tbe afesoMe iiiiTwi tor tti- 
lerial capv is 1 2 :M # «. MMdiy . 

TN Catt reserves me n^ la 
edit aH copy 

Tke epNHM eiprwsed ia n» 
e«tortais K9 time tt Uw wrilws 
and nil neeessariiy ttie opinions el 
Hie Mi^ or rt Um sludmt body 

AdvertitMg Rates: 
OKp^ ads-S2 ao per catooM mch 
NalioMl-$. IS per afato bne. 



Advisor • Ronald Wilstiire ' 

STAFF RodntyWiMlm Pug Long Mark 
PipivclMk Kathy Murpky Mtkc Robw- 
ton, er«| S«|worth Ste«e Obew««er. 
Mriw Stmiki. Um Paltj ittim WH- 
tM. EtM Gavm. Lymte 6Im«. Jhn 1M- 
Ity. Tina REnler. Jaycf Drq«iMkv, 
TMiny Zmk, K»m CHitrwi, m 
Mvtiinaii, Ckcfyl Siwtti MK KpM. 
Ed FfwMi JtauM Smitti. Owma Tarda 
Bark McCmmN NjMiiMMMn DoMa 
SapstaMM J«Mf bmtf. AMt Lynn Cor- 
win. Carl LiM. JaiM Lm^ii. .ta* Sua. 
Backy Yaung Ut» H«nMM. Pairta Prs- 
aebon. Judy Acatta Sutie ApteN»«m 
Cynthia Rick« ENan Danese. Mary Jo 
WcGrM. Tm DmkI. M BrataMr. CartI 
Sicwari. Ua VaM. La«ra bmttm. 
| H » in li aiaa n . Vmtu MeCay. iH 



DearEdttor. 

Upon vtettlng my Mend, who 
Uvea ia Ghrw Hafl. I was ^p- 
paltod at the BMaiitary aai on- 
safe oondltlcn the dermitory 
was hi. 

Graettag me hi the lobl^ was 
— Igiilly trash cans catchhig 
the leaJkfaic wata 
cwmteg from the 
batto-oom. The loMyy (^tllBg 
was partially remonred and rol- 
tod away, expoaing ni^ p|paa 
and ianulatian. When I adwd 
my Mend, she said it had been 
then ever since she can re- 
meaaahar, and is getting progrea- 
sively worse. 

Use couBtiaB of the ItMm 
room WM even wwae. There 
was toilet tfaaoe aM over Uie 
floor, and of coarse, none fai the 
diqpensars. The sinlEs were sil- 
tiiy. the dtower floor mohtsr «m1 
(Msgnstfaig. the traah en was 
ovoiiowing. tiie Itoor was wet 
witti puddles. koA there was a 
trig h<^ hi tlM oelltag. 

My Mend tohl me that Given 
was one (rf Uie nicest (farms on 
campus, and freslunen (which 
she is not) are Iw^ to ^ an 
opportunity to Uve there! WeU. 
if CHven is one of the better 
dorms. I'd hate to see the 
tithers. 

I am presenOy a aeiAat in 
hi|^ sthool. and vlsUii^ afl my 
cfdl^e frtakls in order to de- 
ckle whidi c^^e rd Hke to go 
to. Out (rf all the state cxA- 
leges Fve be«i to. this has got to 
be the only cae in a state of audi 
ill repair and iHsgrac^tal con- 
dttioB. 

I am from a famfly of aver- 
a^ Inoeme, and havcot cnoi^ 
BMB^ to go to a mirate coDc«e 
erimlveralty. hot ior the BMiney 
this KhwA coaU. I feel that the 
teast to be ei^pected hi sale »id 
sadtaiyooaidltkns. 
I beaidthat the ewoOment 



this year is 




my 



Ihepe 



iieenin Ihe 
omfaBrions 
hituFe. 



Da coltage alnilHtitB have to 
paytottveltteais? 
lioafchv for a eitfei^ 
<Narae wtthheld by Bequest) 
DearEdttor. 
I wooid liw to cenmcad the 
Yeathook Staff for an 
eaihoek. The photog- 
raphy is exoeUently done and 
the organlxatiaa of the booh is 
rapnh. I reaOae much ^ne aad 
hard worfc is spent psttfaHE a 
yeaihook together. However. I 
would like to **«*"*"«— t on two 
mntters. 

First, I am inv<dved with 
AdE. We had our pictaie taken 
St the end of January. Ihe pic- 
ture was d eve l aped and was 
seen to the SequeDe Offlce by a 
friend. Fer aa 
kaown to oasu 
net prated in the yearbook and 
I am quite ugiset. I am hophig tt 
^«s ^ist a simple oversii^ but 
yet our orgaidzatton te toe one 
thntkises. 

Secondly. I missed seeing a 
frumlty section. I realize it talEes 
a great deal of time to get the 
professors in eadi field of ^ady 
tog^ber aA one tfane. Exmever, 
tte ststS has from Septonber 
until May to take ptetiffes. I am 
soe an arranganei^ coukl be 
made with the proiessers to 
have them tdtcen. The fAc<^ Is 
the most tanportant put of the 
college and even Ifsome p r oieji 
sers are mlsA^ ttoiK lectures 
fPOoldbewQtthlt 

b the years to eoene I woold 
have enjoyed and appreciated 
kMkfaig back at the im year- 
haok to ifiiihilMMy aa the yen-. 
The poipoM of a yearbook te to 
he aUe to look back and think 



BoacMOIvenHid 

JM7 



to nay 1^ 
CSC atu- 



over tlw recent cartoon widch 
hi Clarion's Call on 
17. ttd I would Uke 
to tidse Ms nniisUiilj to ad- 
<freas those concerns. 

Ffrst of aH. net oaw doOtt- 
canw frtot any sindento here at 
CSC. with tiie exception bebig 
the niwnheas of ear organisa- 
tion. Because the Common- 
wealth AsBiTriat^oBi nf Studrntw 
was wttiMot a 
ly hi (he sanest 
deeidBd to go ahiad wtth tiie 
ctftfloey eat of flMhr own pock- 
ets. But in ordler to gi^ the or- 
gantiation <M«io— t, we had to 
■pecUy the grm^ to which we 
belong, widch Is CAS. This is 
-iiitrminrrtttr rmifhiiisi 

in a^ event, iceep in mind 
when jodghig om- organizatian 
that we deal with people's lives; 
not kneei[iad8 for the athtotic 
departmei^ It may be httti ftar 
many of yon to anderstud or 
tfdorate our existesMDe, hat your 
de^ listed b the very reas«i 
why our orga^sation is neces- 
sary. I know tiwt there's at 
least one persan here at CSC 
wtM unitevtai^s. If GIACT 
hadnt beoi here, there would 
be one less stndcnft OB this cam- 
pus, or dssB hnaasn We mean 
thirt little to rmf lUric about 
It; It's aboid time thst someone 
did. 

Vke PMMiat/GIACT 
KentF.lEnihoeffer 



|Paf»i<fl«, 



LtM Cm 




Handicapped Prof Honored 






Dr. John Momhouse 



Tliere was never any doubt 
in the mind of Clarion State 
College's Dr. John Moorhouse 
that he would return to work 
after a traffic accident left 
him a paraplegic over three 
years ago. 

Moorhouse will be honored 
Thursday, Oct. 15, by the Gov- 
ernor's Committee on Em- 
ployment of the Handicapped 
with a Citation of Merit sign- 
ed by Governor Dick Thorn- 
burgh for demonstrating ex- 
emplary job performance des- 
pite the presence of a severe 
handicap. 

"There was never any doubt 
I would come back and 
teach," said Moorhouse. "I re- 
member calls of encourage- 
ment right after the accident. 
Nurses at St. Elizabeth's Med- 



Debate Season Opens 



The Garion State College In- 
dividual events and Debate 
teams will b^in their season 
wiUi their f u*st tournament to be 
held in Clarion Friday and Sat- 
urday, Oct. 16-17. Approximate- 
ly 20 coU^es and universities 
are expected to compete in 
various speaking evrats. Direc- 
tors Ron Hartley (IE) and Bar- 
ry McCauliff (Debate) are look- 
ing forward to starting the new 
season. The teams are compos- 
ed of ap|»vximately 25 students 
>^io compete in the areas of de- 
bate, after dinner speaking, im- 
I»t}mptu, dramatic duo, poetry. 



.IHt)se, read«-s theatre, infor- 
mative, persuasive and ex- 
temporaneous speaking. The 

excellence of Clarion's 
for^isics team can be shown by 
past accomplishm^its. In past 
years, the foroisics teams have 
earned two first place national 
championships and five state 
championship titles. During the 
past eight years, the team has 
always [daced in the top twenty 
rankings of the nation. Based on 
total accumulative points, the 
team was ranked second in the 
nation during 1960-81 in a field 
of approximately 500 colleges 



Mass Schedule 

Campus Ministry has scheduled a mass every Wednesday at 
4:00 p.m. for the Fall semester. The liturgies will be held in the 
coffee shop at Reimer Center or in room 40, Campbell Hall. 

The schedule is as follows : 

Oct. 14: Reimer Center 

Oct. 21: Campbell Hall 

Oct. 28: Campbell Hall 

Nov. 4: Campbell Hall 

Nov. 11 : Reimer Center 

Nov. 18: Reimer Center 

Dec. 2: Campbell Hall 

This will be a great opportunity to reflect on Sacred Scrip- 
ture and to receive Our Lord in communion. It will present a 
chance to deepen one's relationship with God and to grow in His 
spiritual life. All students and faculty are invited to attend. 



T* sum gajlemt 



ABFA 



AlTEMnoN 



ll 




CPe&r5 

¥0Keei<. AiPHAter 
w vmaJ5 COU3R5 

¥i^6HIKtb.fOOre^LL 

^800 CENTER^ 

fRi -nuL 'J 



and universities. Among the 
other schools in the top ten of 
the nation are Bradley Univer- 
sity, University of Southern 
Utah, George Mason 
University, Eastern Michigan 
University, California State 
University at Northridge, and 
University of Southern 
California. Currently, CSC stu- 
dents hold twelve individual na- 
tional titles earned last year. 
Clarion was the only school in 
the nation to place in the top ten 
at every national tournament. 
The accomplishments and 

talent of the forensics team is 
som^hing to be proud <tf . If you 
are interested in seeing either 
IE or Debate, you are invited to 
attend the Autumn Leaf IE-De- 
bate trounament which will be 
held Oct. 16-17 in the Dana Still 
building. 



ical Center in Youngstown told 
me of a professor at Youngs- 
town teaching classes in a 
wheelchair." 

The road back to teaching 
duties took about a year after 
his July 26, 1978 accident when 
he was driving a motorcycle 
and was struck from the rear. 
The year of recuperation in- 
cluded 112 days at St. Eliza- 
beth's and other therapy ses- 
sions. 

Moorehouse is a »>-year vet- 
wan of the college faculty, 
coming to Clarion in 1961 as a 
demonstraton teacher for 
sixth grade at the laboratory 
school in Stevens Hall. The fol- 
lowing year he joined the col- 
lege faculty on a full-time ba- 
sis and has taught elementary 
education-mathematics ever 
since. 

"People talk of an academic 
community, but I think of it as 
an academic family because 
of all the support I received 
after the accident," said Moor- 
house. "Even people I had 
served with on committees 
from Harrisburg called with 
their support." 

The majority of Moor- 
house's classroom experience 
has always been in laboratory 



situations, allowing him to 
continue easy access with a 
wheelchair. He can also use an 
overhead projector for his 
classes. "One of the funniest 
things is trying to rite on a 
blackboard and the wheel- 
chair slide away if it is not 
locked." 

His disability has not hurt 
his work with students. The 
reception of students may be a 
little bit warmer," continued 
Moorhouse. "I don't want any 
sympathy and I don't think 
they give me any. They under- 
stand I'm just like them. It 
might even be good for stu- 
dents to have someone like 
me, with the mainstreaming 
in the state. Some students 
have never seen a paraplegic 
or worked with one. I never 
did until the accident. ' ' 

Getting ready for work in- 
volves approximately two 
hours of exercise and therapy 
each morning. Moorehouse's 
wife, Doris, helps him with the 
therapy at their home. 

Moorhouse is at the college 
five days a week. During the 
day he has some exercises he 
must continue, but he is able 
to teach a full load and con- 
tinue advising students. 



10% OFF ALL 
GIFT CERTIFICATES 

[ithc studio 



7N 6th Ave., Clarion 



BOOK CENTER SEMESTER 



25% off ALL Clothing 

(tag price) r 

•Sweatshirts & Pants •Shorts 
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Final Storewide Clearance this year! 
SALE ENDS FRIDAY OCT. 23rd 



Page 4— CI^RION'S CALI^-ClarkNi State College, Pa.. Thursday, October 15. ItSl 

■ ■ ' -..I..— . — I .-...— .Ill ..I III ,.,- — ,, , — - — „ ..... — — -, ,1 — M ..I ..III— — I, — ,. , .. -' " ■' 

Benton Receives Award 



Scott Baiton, s<m of Mr. and 
Mrs. Francib Benton, RD 1 
Emlenton, was recently 
awarded the William Hart 
Scholarship by the Clarion 
State College Foundation. He 
was a 1978 graduate of A-C 
Valley High School and is a 



Qiemistry major in his senior 
year at Clarion. 

The scholarship is based on 
student's need for persons 
majoring in biology, chemis- 
try, earth science, mathe- 
matics or i^ysics with a 3.0 
overall QPA and a 3.3 QPA in 



Kim Recital Set 



CLARION-David Kim, son 
of former Clarion State College 
faculty member Dr. Bong Hi 
Kim, will give a violin recital 
Friday, Oct. 16, at 8:15 p.m. at 
Marwick-Boyd Auditorium. 

Bong Hi Kim taught piano at 
Clarion and David's mother 
gave him violin lessons when he 
was three years old, starting his 
career in symphmiic orchestra- 
tion. 

Kim, 17 wrat to the Boundary 
Elementary School and studied 
with various music faculty 
members, including Oliver 
Steiner and Dr. Issac Ostrow. 
Kim also studied at the Jull- 
iard School during this period 
and is a scholarship student of 
Dorothy DeLay at Julliard. 

His most recent performance 
was in Alice Tully Hall at 
Lincoln Center, playing the 
Paganini Concerto in D with the 



Julliard Orchestra. He gave a 
perfoi mance of the 

Mendelssohn Concerto in Car- 
negie Hall in May and at the 
Wolftrap in Washington, D.C. in 
June. 

Kim made his debut in 1975 
with the Columbia Philharmon- 
ic Orchestra and has since ap- 
peared with the Columbus Sym- 
phony Orchestra, the Charlest(Hi 
Orchestra and the Amherst 
Symphony Orchestra. He was 
the 1978 winner of the Stillman- 
Kelly Award, a national com- 
petition sponsored by the 
National Federation of Music 
Clute. He has also won the 
Young Artists Competitions of 
the Columbus Symphony, 
Kingsport Symphony, Brock- 
port Symphony and the Charles- 
ton Symphony. 

The violinist was the subject 

( Continued on Page 5> 



y%%%%%»%%%%%%%%%% , %% %%%% i ^ %%%%% %^t % 306 K Kaa ta oMOOc 



THIS WEEK'S COUPON 



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PIZZA PALS 

853 Main St. 
226-8763 or 226-8764 

FREE Delivery in Clarion Boro 

Accept checks with picture I.D. 

in-state checks only. 

1"° off 14" Coupon expires Oct. 18th. 
PIZZA Only 1 coupon good at a time. | 

in store or delivery I 




INRORMATION: 

visit a former 
volunteer at the 
cafeteria entrance 
of Reiiner Student 
Union, 9 a.m. to 
4:30 p.m. on 
October 2C 6 2} . 



rlm/info: 



A color, 30-minute 
film, "The 'Btughest 
Job You'll Ever 
Love", will be 
at 7 p.m., Oct. 20, 
in Reimer Student . 
Union. Open to 
all. Free. 



Wdcome to the VU3fld 




mmmmm 



l.f ililii.l. tiilifit>tilil«f •i>lil.lilf«>lil.f .1.1 I lllllll^ 



their major. The scholarship 
includes tuition, room and 
board, student community 
building fee, and Keeling 
Health Center fee. The schol- 
arship was set up by a be- 
qu^t of the late Dr. Hart, a 
professor of Chemistry from 
1964-74 at Clarion State 
College. 

Boiton was also the recip- 
ient of the competitive schol- 
arship from the Association of 
Lutherans and the Junior 
Award in Analytical Chemis- 
try presented by the faculty of 
the Chemistry department. 

BentiHi is also a member of 
the Student Affiliate Qiai^er 
of the American Chemical So- 
ciety and was vice-iH'esident 
for 1980-81. He has also been 
on the dean's list each semes- 
ter at CSC and was on the 
cross-country track team in 
1960-8L 

Bent(Mi's plans for the future 
are to attend graduate school 
and continue his studies in or- 
ganic chemistry. 




FlH|tl--CLAWCWllCAU^-ClMi»glakCWhg^P»..TlMgi<iy.€fc^^ 



i 



Scott Benton, recipient of William Hart Award 



7fc^«*i*iM^^-*iP*?^5^3*r%^^^ 



IFiOOKff COULD KttL' 



^^^^«^; 



^mi^^j^^'i^^/M i, ^^:^^'^§ifiif^»4^-l 





. ..-„, ., - 



_^M^ 



A MICHAEL CRICHTON FILM 

•LOOKER 

ALBERT FiNNEY 

JAMES COBURN SUSAN DEY LEIGH TA/LOR-YOUNG 

-PDdu- HOWARD JE^FRE^ •/ Oy BARRY DeVORZON 

^nten and D.~e2tet::-MiCHAEL CRICHTON -^^ ^-.^::z - ._e^ 



PG •'*SEi,-», :.MlDANCf SMGGiSi: -31' 



')•• tu-'Sfc m- .» • « V »A 



OPENS OCTOBER 23rd AT A THEATRE NEAR YOU! 



Incident Reports 



M ftlS pjB., Oct. 3. officers 
i km n t d a Tdacle trsTciuig 
nMlh m Gnmi Av«. wiOk five 



«iitt0 fewt MMl raur of dtt < 
Fear rf Oh 
ma 



wa^ eccnrred in the past week, 
one OB Oct 6 and the other on 
Oct. 7. Beth ymmg laties were 



Mm BnaoK m cnBHBM nus- 
ebkd ma rciwrtod at 9:45 pan. 
Od. 3, when 
IhrowB through a I 
S.MiAve. 
Between Oct Sand 5, 1 
two 
bf LEPAC, 




Poetry 

A $!,«• grant priie wiB be 
awarded in the apcMttiiig 
poetry coBi|i«titioa spsmam- 
ed by Werid ef Peetry, a qyar- 

Poentf <rf all styles and on any 
sidbtject an digilde to compete 
tor tte grand pnse or lor 99 
other cash or merchan(ttse 
awards, totalii^ over $19,000. 

Says Gn^est Oiairman, Jo- 
s^ MeUoi, "We are oicour- 
agntg poetic talent ol every 
kind, and expect ota* contest to 
ptodace exciting cfiscoveries. ' ' 

Rules and <tfficial oitry fcrms 
are availatrie from tte World ai 
Poetry, 2431 Stockton Blvd., 
Dept. D, Sacramo^ Califor- 
nia, 95817. 



At ]2:B ajB. Oct. 7, Boro 
psBee received aa aMoyraeus 
call that two aaOe nalcs ted 
been seea OB &eca!4lle Ave. at 
Payne St Ibe males were gane 
when police arrived at the 
scene, aad have not been hh 
eated. 

A Jiifwiiili petitieB hn been 
priHtaaHii youth who 
a load stand at gw 
ODODty perk. Ike owner ef the 
food stand iCTCsttod the youth to 
the ffouBd, but the jwwnle eo- 
caped and aBegediy struck tt« 
owner's wife m the 
1!ho yonib waa 
but detaib ee his ident^ are 



ruBDing hnse in CSuisn. Aagr 
dog not laider the centTDl of tti 
master will be caught and taken 
to the Kittanning Animal Shel- 
ter. A fee of $5 per day will be 
charged to the owner M well as 
feies for unli<»i8ed dogs. For 
more mfiomalisii, contact the 
boropcriice. 

The number of traffic-relat- 
ed dtatians was eight this past 
The miher of aicohol- 



A fanale CSC stedmt waa the 
victim ef a rape attcaqit at the 
race tradt beteri College Park 
Apartments «n Oct 3. A syo- 
pecthas bem arrested and the 
student is recovering from 
rainw in^sries. 

Qd 0<A. 8 a boro (rffico^ on 
fo(A patrol f otmd the docu* of the 
Imm»nilate Concqptim School 
open. Upon entering, be 
discovert a male and juvenile 
fonale inside. The male was ar- 
rested and charged with 
criminal tre^Ktss and ccnrup- 
tion d a minn*. Ilie juvenile 
was detained and released to 
her parents. 

Boro Police have received 
numoDus complaints of dog^ 



reiirted hickieite totided five. 



Recital Sat 

(Cmtinnedfirom Page 4) 
of a televisieB broadcast na- 
tionally OB NBC. CBS and PBS 
and has appeared in "Child 
Prodigy" on WNEW-TV in >iew 
York with Itshak Perfanaa. He 
was also featired in a W;dt 
I^ney teievmon program. 




DAVID KIM 




O'Keefe Ale is made in Canada with water from 
the mountains and good Canadian grain. So it 
tastes clean and clear. 

If you'd like to discover why Canadians have 
been enjoying O'Keefe for over 100 years, try a 
bottle. Just one. Then make your own decision. 



I P t II y f c T i- 8 * ? I! 1? 1) <- 1) I- ■) c b t > f I 



-•* 



mtmtm 



4^ 





h, LPN. tCMis to Regii Walters. 
I fnmi Jehastowo. 



Rog^tration 



attheOcio- 



(Continued frcnn Page 1) 

With r^ard to the success of 
last semester's registration. 
Dr. Dana l^iU saki he was 
"pleased and surprised at how 
well U went. I'm hijdUy siqqpw- 
tive fA It (cooqNUerized sched- 
vSkag) and I think it has g<Hie 
wen." 

Charles Leach. Vice-Presi- 
dent tox Administration, voiced 
his acceptance saying. "Tlie 
student's pre-registration is a 
compile service in vdiich a stu- 
dent can match ai^iraticms with 
reality." 

The Faculty has already re- 
cdved coirtes of instructions for 
their part in the computer reg- 
istration. Studoits' instructi(His 
and scliedultt will be distribut- 
ed by Octdt>er 7 in the lobbies of 
StiU HaU and Carls<m Ubrary. 
Wood St. oitrance. 

Studoits planning to return 
next siniag are to r^Kirt to their 
advisors iar pre-regbtration 
scheduling at tte times invest- 
ed below: 

Oct 15. 16. and 19. 67 through 
31 credits. 



Oct 20. 21. and 22. 59 Uffough 
66 credits. 

Oct. 23. 26 and 27. 35 throogh 
58cre<Uts. 

Oct. 28. 29 and 30. 31 through 
34credtts. 

Nov. 2. 3 and 4. 21 throu^ 30 
credits. 

Nov. 5. and 6. 3 through 20 
credits. 

Zero through 2 (Te<flts as fc^ 
lows: 

Nov. 9 and 10: Last name be- 
gins: A-E. 

Nov.llandl2:F-L. 

Nov.l3andl6:M-R. 

Nov. 17. 18. 19 and 20: S-Z. 
Scheduling Hours 

9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. - Mem- 
days and Wednesdays. 

8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. - Tues- 
dasrs. Thursdays and Fridays. 

No student can pre-registo: 
prior to the days listed above. 
Hie computer will reject any 
attempt to register inior to the 
date on which a student first 
become eligible. In addition, 
the sjrstem will reject students 
having delinquent revenue ac- 
conirts. 






LOOK 
WHAT'S NEW 

AT THE 
COUNTY SEAT! 

SMORGASBORD 

^Everyday from 3 pm - close, 

M.95 

3 meats, soup, salad 
-vegetables, dessert, 
beverage 

ALL YOU CAN EAT! 

531 Main St. 
226-6332 

Take Out Service Available 



f» » 1 * >l 






P^jg* 8— C LARION'S CA Ll ^Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. October 15. 1981 



1/U(fU TUffian 



"An American Werewolf In 
London" 

John Landls, who previously 
directed "Animal House" and 
"The Blues Brothers" has come 
up with a winner in "An Amer- 
ican Werewolf in Londcm". As 
the writer and directw he pre- 
sents us with a film dealing with 
the myth of the werewolf but he 
also manages to obtain some 
laughs. 

Some examples of his humOT 
are when the credits reveal that 
the fltan is a Lycanthorpe (were- 
wolf) producti<m effort. Also the 
score that includes such s<mgs 
as "Blue Moon". "Bad Moon 
Rising" and "Moondance" 
wliich are played as the trans- 
formation of the werewolf oc- 
curs. 

David Naughton. the star of 
Dr. Pepper commercials as 
well as the illf ated disco series 
"MaUn' It", is the star. Play- 
ing <q>posite him are Jenny 
Agutter (Logan's Run) as his 
love interest and Griffin Dunne 
as the best friend done in by 
werewolves. Dunne displays a 
real comedic sense in the 
scales he plays. 

The makeup and special ef 
ftects by Rick Baker (King 
Kong) are fantastic. The trans- 
formatioa of Naughton's body 
into that of a werewolf, which 
involved 10 hours of makeup 
sesslMis. is incredible. Naugh- 
Um looked so much like a wcdf 
that in ooe seme where he was 
required to go into a cage with 
actual wolves, a female wolf ML 
in "love" with him. 

The film was made on a bud- 
get of 5.5 million dollars and 
grossed in four weeks almie. 19 
million. Although there are 
some g(U7 parts, the movie is 
somewhat funny in its portrayal 
of werewolves haunting a city. 
You might beware if you're ex- 
tremely squeamish, otherwise 
it's a pretty good movie. Try to 
watch "American Werewolf* 
before the next full moon. 



Treat Me Right! 




CLARION'S CALL-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday, October 15, 1981— Page 7 



arat Kamerl It Goes Without Saying 



By Cheryl Smith 

Do you owe a letter to a 
friend back home, a thank you 
to a friend of the family for 
sending you a care package, 
or a reminds to your par- 
ents that their love and 
support are deeply appreciat- 
ed? Well, this Saturday you 
can take care of all the kind 
gestures you have not shown 
for a loved one or say the 
words that you have left un- 
spoken for quite awhile to 
someone. 

Following are the responses 
to the question, "To the best of 
your knowledge, define the 
holiday "Sweetest Day." 

Jean Beckenbaugh - "I 
never even heard of it before. ' ' 

Greg Spicer - "Sweetest Day 
is when you send differrat col- 
ors of flowers to people to 
show how you feel about 
them." 

Cathy Welsh - "When my 
classes are over and I can sit 
down with a six pack of IC 
Light." 

The third Saturday in Octo- 
ber is known as the Sweetest 
Day holiday to remember 
someone with a kind act or re- 
membrance, whether it be a 
simple compliment, a card, or 
a token of appreciation. 

Originating 40 years ago, 
the Sweetest Day was marked 
as an American holiday by an 
Ohio man who felt that the 
city's orphans thought they 
were neglected as well as for- 
gotten. Thus, he came up with 
the idea that children should 





JACKSON BROWM • CROSBV: SniS AND NASH 

DOOBE BROTHERS • X>N HALL- GRAHAM NASH 

BOMC RAin • GL SCOTT-HRON • CARiy Si/KDN 

BRUa SPRNG5TEEN -JAMES lAYlOR 

JKSECOLN YOUNG 

AND SPECIAL FRIENDS 

to NUKES' 

PR0(XX:H}BV JUUAN SatOSSBRG • DM^^GOCee^G 

DRECTH) BY JULIAN SCHUSSSBRG • CVKNNY GOUSeRG 

ANTHONY POTENZA 



I JB«> f w— >| I -momm y co mcMtttmmomto nmt&Kioaotu mmffi \ 
PBIia uHO WWMWWMOS ^S * mimt Co mmm \caltona Cowyowy 



PG 



Saturday, Oct. 17 

Marwick Boyd Auditorium 

9 p.m. $1.50 Admission 

. , Presented by Phi Stoma Kawa I, , 



be remembered with small 
gifts. 

The holiday involved spread- 
ing happiness to the under- 
privileged and later included 
ronembering everyone with a 
kind act or small remem- 
brance. The day is designat- 
ed for the opportunity to re- 
member not only the sick, el- 
derly, and orphaned, but al- 
so kind and helpful friends and 
relatives. 

For those of you who are on 
a tight Imdget, you may want 
to make a nice gesture for a 



friend at CSC or a relative (if 
you live nearby) if you cannot 
afford greeting cards or gifts. 
From the academic point of 
view, you could help out a 
friend by proofreading his or 
her English paper or studying 
for a t^t with someone. Look- 
ing at the social aspect of col- 
lege, you could invite a friend 
from last year who you have 
not seen in awhile to a party or 
visit those friends off cam- 
pus who you rarely get a 
chance to see. 
If your girlfriend or boy- 



friend does not go to CSC and 
if you can afford it, give him 
or her a call - remember "long 
distance is the best thing to be- 
ing there." A dozen roses 
(even a single rose) or a sur- 
prise visit would also ex- 
press your innermost feelings 
of love. 

Say hello to unfamiliar 
faces, hold the door open for 
those behind you, send a 
friend or relative a card, or 
visit friends at oth^ collies 
. . .just be as sweet and kind as 
you can be to loved ones . 



RT. M * MO. CLARION, PA MIM • (114) I1M433 



CLACICN 
M.4LL 

BUS SERVICE TO CLARION MALL 
EVERY WEDNESDAY NIGHT! 

Departure times: 

Forest Manor 5:45 

Campbell Hall 5:55 

Chandler Hall 6:00 

Nair 6:10 

McDonalds ' 6:15 

Return trip: 9:00 

COST IS 50« PER ROUND TRIP 




Congratulations are in or- 
der for Cathy Ann Carlo and 
Jeff Stubbs who became en- 
gaged June 15, 1981. Cathy is an 
Elementary Education Ma- 
jor from Baldwin, Pa. Jeff, a 



1981 Business Management 
graduate, is from Allison Park, 
Pa. December 27, 1981 has heea 
set as their wedding date. . .con- 
gratulations. 



By Joyce and Tammy 

Why are we here? We could 
be sun bathing in the Baham- 
as, sightseeing in Paris or 
hitting up the slot-machines in 
Vegas, (sure) We could also 
be slaving eight hours a day 
waitressing at some greasy 

pizza joint so maybe that's 

why we're here. O.K., the fact 
is that we're here to supposed- 
ly further our education and 
better our futures. But 
somehow, that day of gradua- 
tion and those days of event- 
ual job-hunting seem so far 
away. Meanwhile, here we 
are. . .in college. 

Our days may become "rou- 
tine", but they are busy days. 
Get up in the morning and go 
to class . . .then maybe to 
work or to some co-curricular 
activity . . .or possibly to prac- 
tice for some athletic team. 
Then of course, comes study- 
ing. Oh, and let's not forget 
partying. Everyone is busy. 
Most of us are behind in our 
work and we never seem to get 



caught up, let alone, get 
ahead. And somehow, all of 
this confusion . . .day to day 
. . .week to week. . .seems un- 
related to those future goals. 

College is the sheepskin. We 
are told we will not find a 
"good" job without our B.A. or 
B.S.'s. In getting the college 
education however, it is easy 
to lose sight of the eventual 
goal. Studying, or rather, the 
amount of studying we must 
undergo, is to say the least, 
overwhelming. Will somebody 
tell us why, in Basic Earth Sci- 
ence class we had to memor- 
ize all the different classes of 
rocks that exist on this earth? 
(You remember . . .good old 
Igneous, Sedimentary and 
Metamorphic? ) Unless one 
marries an archeologist or 
maybe a desert shepard, when 
will he ever use this piece of 
information? Or consider this ; 
Have you ever studied vir- 
tually hours upon hours for 
some general education test, 
memorizing every minute de- 
tail, just to "make the 



grade"? A few days later, 
such "vital" information 
fades from your memory and 
is most likely gone with the 
wind. Oh, and let us not forget 
those times (and we all have 
them) when four out of five of 
your professors give you mid- 
term all in one week - usual- 
ly over ALF week and/or 
Homecoming. Most likely, 
you'll have a hard time get- 
ting an "A" on any one of 
them because you're loo busy 
trying to pass all of them. 

College gets frustrating. To 
survive, it is probably best to 
remember that we are not 
here to memorize people, 
places and dates. We are here 
to learn how to learn. In mak- 
ing the transition from col- 
lege campus to job market, 
people have often discovered 
that textbooks don't teach you 
everything. Meanwhile, I have 
these three tests next week, a 
paper due tomorrow and 
happy hour at the Horn starts 
in one (1) hour 





Reduced to 

Raquetballs M.49 

Raquet Sets 11.95 

Gloves 7.00 

ALL Stationary 25% Off 

AT THE BOOK CENTER SALE THRU OCT. 23 
Open every Men. & Thurs. till 7:00 P.M. 



Greek News 



Alpha Sigma Tau 
The Alpha Sigma Tau's hope 
all sororities and fraterni- 
ties had a successful rush. 
Good luck to all pledges. 

We are proud and excited to 
announce our 14 new pledges. 
They are: Jody Aaron, Debbie 
Fleming, Cindy Freeman, 
Beth Hoke, Jana Kriebel, Ei- 



FEELING HIGH 'N DR Y? 

We Have Something Special For You 
At Very Special Prices 



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^.99 

COUPLER 



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The New Releases Only at . . . 

/ipoiioaonis mon. & frli 

526 Main St. , Clarion 




leen McShea, Kim Moon, Kim 
Nurss, Linda Odoski, Anne 
O'Keefe, Kim Spencer, Lori 
Storm, Chris Stugan and Mary 
Workosky. Keep up the good 
work and remember we're all 
behind you. 

Tricia Fox, Becky Guy and 
Heather White are our three 
open bids for next semester. 

Congratulations to Jill Sonn- 
halter for being chosen as a 
member of the 1981 Homecom- 
ing Court. 

The sisters all had a great 
time during ALF week and 
Homecoming. We were all 
very excited to have many of 
our alumnae back with us 
once again. Our Homecoming 
date party held at the Carriage 
Inn was a huge success and 
everyone had a very enjoyable 
evening. 

The sisters would like to ex- 
press their gratitude to the 



Sigma Chi's for working with 
us once again in constructing 
such a creative float. Thanks 
guys!!!! 

A special thanks to the 
brothers of Theta Chi for a 
fantastic pledge pick-up mix- 
er. 

We would expecially like to 
thank the Sig Tau's for an un- 
believably WILD mixer. Let's 
get together again soon! 

The Tau's were presented 
with the overall intramural 
trophy, during the Homecom- 
ing half-time festivities, for 
the last academic year. And, 
we're on our way again! The 
Tau's defeated the Zeta's, Oc- 
tober 5, in intramural soft- 
ball. The game went into an 
extra inning with a final score 
of 4-3. The game's Big Bat was 
Joyce Kokoski who slammed a 
triple. Way to go Slugger! 



PESCARA'S FOODS 




For a Unique Eating Experience 

Featuring 
Spaghetti witK meatball, kot sau- 
sage, or clam sauce. Dinner includes . 
salad and roll only ^Jii,yj 
Daily at Pescara's 
For the test Komemade spaghetti you Have eaten 



come 



toP, 



escara s 



mmm^-^'y^mmmmm 



racrt-CLARHNV*SCAU^-ClwlM 



IS. MM 




Only At Clarion j 



. do tlu-ee girls live with one 
guy. 4 is company. 

does someone save a 
friend's life «i a \i4ute H20 ntft- 
iagtrip! 

is a certain wrestler a 
PUPPY! 

do you go to work at C.S.C. 
at Harvey Hall to find out wiien 
yoy reach for the door hanctte it 
has beei removed the night be- 
fore. 

does a certain guy get bum- 
med out 'catse the weekend's 
here?! 

does M ran ii»ide the cafe- 
teria. 

do your neighbors call at 
7:30 a.Bi. to fud out what they 
didla^ai^. 

do you wake up to J.D. and 



all^hisi 

do four girls on their way to 
the mall, call one of then- pni» 
lo telp them fix a flat to«. 

do the same four girls al- 
most get cnshed by a tractor 
trailer while half of Clarion just 
stands aronod watchug them 
Kraaming for their hfe. 

da Rowdtes dtkak yw Long- 
hom dry on HooMcoaimg Sat- 
urday. 

. do cars (hive tlvu canqxia on 
the sidewalks. 

.da Campbell's own Don 
Jans keep a running tally on 
each other for the "Dea Juan of 
^wedtaimrd." 

. is roommate napping 
afaiMst as bad aa dog nappii^ - 
waitt do yw say Rat? 



Cbeek Ool BILL EXLER, 

Prcrfessioiial Pbotograpber, Lecturing on 
PHOTO JOURNAUSM 

TONMUrr AT 5:»IIM. 1» BECKER 




RESIDENCE HALL 
SPACES 

FOR FEMALE STUDENTS 
NOW AVAILABLE 



Inquire at Housing 

office room 228 

Egbert 





CLARION'S FINEST 
IN ROCK & ROLL! 



APPEARING AT 

Rhea's Castle Inn 

On Rt. 322 in ShippenviNe 
Oct. 16th thru Oct. 17th 

*1. 00 cover at door 




Career Opportu nM a a . . . 

Where Are They? 



ByTfawReater 

Are you concerned aboitf 
your future m torms of yoir 
career? Do you think you have 
found the major unth the most 
opportunities? Aflcr speaking 
with Dr. Ra^ W. Sheriff of 
the Career Coui^eiing and 
Plmnii^ Office in. Becker, I 
dncovered the job with the 
most opportune at the pres- 
ent and in the next 10 years or 
so. The major? Computer Sci- 
ence. 

Accordmg to a p am phlet m 
Dr. Shertffs affiee, Com- 
puter SdeM» haa "Ptcnty of 
opportunity. DemaiKl kacpa 
rising. . .for |N-(^rammers, 
system analyst and people to 
huMfle maintenance aad re- 
pair." On^puter Science has 
ovemm the sdestific areas 
and is presently growing m so- 



cietal areis, mdh as comput- 
ers as scamers and dieduNits 
in«qiermarkets. 

Hwevcr, I received some 
very conflicting infwmati(» 
from Dr. H. R BoUand, whoae 
office is located in E^ticrt 
Haa. He verged my dsobls 
through several cureer boolB 
and charts thiA can be fotmd in 
Egbert. Dr. BaUand said that 
the trciidi of c«reers mn al- 
ways in ^iheaval or ever- 
dungmg. For mstanee. Com- 
puter Sdeaee majors are m 
great doMBd, but so tfe legal 
secretaries and ge^ogists, 
ainong other prafessionB. Yet, 
this denDAod can be greatly 
lessened if thorc is an JMha of 
computer majors or such sec- 
retaries or geologists. Dr. Bol- 
buKi did give some excdleirt 



mKWMBSf mBEB I ^Bsew cveiy- 
oae mmm ttmmaar. ne pfn 
me pointers, including: 1. 
"Usifpiiiw WM^ be aMe to 
find or ereite a job." 2. A job 
shmdd fit a person's paraiB- 
ality, as wett as las/her tal- 
cirts. 3. There attasM be a give 
aad take rria^ianslBp betiraen 
a career and aa& imfividrail. 4. 
IfaKjr isMt a permane:^ sd- 
ulioB to a career, (it be^ a 
ittle, though). 5. For trve sue- 
in a field, a peraoa nmst 
togowtarethejobs 



Sa bafmre you run and 
major to Con- 
or Geelegy, JMst 
endwtte jranr present majnr. 
is it appropriate for :^tt? (^ 
are you in Uie major feu* 
money or ^ because you like 
it? Think carefully, we're 



.^-''> 

'/■^■v,^,.-^ 

•^--■..^■■''^-v.. 



M ■ ■ 



M I 



;i . < »» .( HM «.j .. u, ■ - iw|i.<!M W M n ii> f *s»i. 



TT 



I ! 

I I 



Pizza Hut 

ivould like to help 

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out-of-pocket expenses 

douTt So here's oiir 

welcomiiig gift-two coupons 

that'll save you up to $4 on 

the best-tasting pizza you 

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! SlOffAi^MedEmi 



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One coupon per party per visit only 
at partidixiting Pizza Hut'' restau- 
rants tlwou^ November 15. 1S8I 
Not good wnh aiw octier coupon 
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naXS ttVOUptl NoveMber 15. I9S1 

Nix gobd vMdi any odier ooiqxxi 
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^^^ ' -^^ CLARION'S CALL-Ciarion State CoUege, Pa.. Thuraday. October 15. 198l~ Pi 

CCCIASSIFIED ADS^> campus Semnade 



Congratulations go to Carol and 
Dave and Maria and Howard 
on becoming lavaliered. Best 
of luck! 

I do sewing and mending at an 
inexpensive price. Call 3281 
after 1 p.m. 

To Temp, Phate, Yoke and Chin 
and the rest of the Nair gang - 
congratulati<»is to you all for 
the winning Homecoming 
float! We could have nevo* 
won without all (rf your hard 
work and dedication! Thanks 
everyone, you're the great- 
est. Nair is No. 1. Annette, 
Deb, Michelle. 

Fab, you are such a great little! 
Keep up tte terrific job pledg- 
ing!!! Love, KK. 



Found: Jacket and umbrella in 
Pierce. See Math Dept. Sec. 

Monkey Climber: Sorry I 
wasn't in all those times you 
Stopped. Let's make up the 
time soon. I'd like to talk to 
you. Love ya, Nancy. 

Improve your grades! Re- 
search Catalog, 306 pages; 
10,278 topics. Rush $1.00 Box 
25097C Los Angeles, 90025. 
(213)477-8226). 

For Sale: Compact AM/FM 
stereo, cassette and record 
player. Reasonable price, ex- 
cellent condition. Call 226- 
8373 or 22^^967. 

Tliank you. Dr. Lassowsky, for 
coming to the rescue. The 
four stranded girls. 



For great food, make McDon- 
ald's the only place you stc^)! 
Not only do you get good qual- 
ity and service, but we will 
honor all competitor's cou- 
pons! 

Nonty, Happy 19th Birthday! 
Remember! There is a party 
for you at my house Friday 
night. Bill. 

Toodles, Stark Naked and Wan- 
da, Loved having you! ! ! Hal- 
loween's around the bend, so 
come back soon and see us 
again. 

Smile America, show us your 
teeth! 



The Real McCoy 



By Terri McCoy 
and Bobbie &iyder 

H«« are some unusual facts 
that will boggle yoin* mind: 

—An ant can lift 52 times his 
own weight. 

—There are now 10 milliffli 
more men than women hi the 
world. 

—One person commits 



suicide every half hour in the 
United States. 

—The average American con- 
sumes 175 pieces of chewing 
gum evoT year. 

—In Texas it's against the law 
frar any p«9on to milk anyt)ody 
else's cow. 

—It took 37 years to build the 
WashlngtMi Mfmumoit. 



VIDEO GITY 

503 Main St. Next to Bob's Sub 




—The candy bar. "Baby 
Ruth" was named after the old- 
est daughter of President Gro- 
\ex Cleveland, not after base- 
ball's Babe Ruth - as some sup- 
pose. 

—The hd^t of an American 
adult is exactly ei^ times the 
height of his head. 

—The average adult has 
enou^ iron in his l)ody to make 
atwo-indinall. 

— Clgarette-smcddng women 
in Uganda put the lighted end hi 
their mcmth to inhale the hot 
smoke. 

—Toilet paper was hivei^ed 
hi 1857 by JosQE>h C. Gayetty. 

— "Matoaka" was "Pocahon- 
tas"' real name. "Pocohon- 
tas" was nidmame Oiat meaiA 
idayfulone. 

Answor to last wedc's trivia 
question: 

—Benjamin FrankUn invent-, 
ed the harm<mica. 
This wedc's question : 

— Whoi was the last time the 
Liberty Bell was rung? 



By Patty Cox 

If I mentioned the name Dave 
Sterner, most people probably 
wouldn't know who I was 
talking about. BUT if I said, 
"the guy who sings every Wed- 
nesday from 4:00-5:00 in Peo- 
ple's Park", I'm sure the resi- 
dents of Campbell and Ralston 
Hall would know exactly who I 
was talking about. 

I was wondering why he sang 
every week like that so I 
decided to interview him. 

Many CALL readers might be 
interested in what he had to say. 
First though, lire's a little back- 
ground information on Dave 
Sterner. He's a senior here at 
CSC, with a double major in 
Psychology and Philosojrfiy. Or- 
iginally from Oil City, Pa., 
Sterna now commutes to 
school from his home in Strat- 
tanville. 

REPORTER: "What made 
you decide to sing on campus? " 

STERNER: "I mainly sing as 
a form of self-expre^ion, but I 
also do it to gain experience. I'd 
like to be a professional singer 
someday." 

REPORTER: "What kind of 
reaction have you been getting 
to your music?" 

STERNER: "At least 90% of 
the reaction has been positive. 
This is based on personal con- 
tracts, people wIh) have come 
up to me, etc." 

REPORTER: "Did you have 
to get permission from some- 
one to do this or did you just de- 
cide to go ahead and give it a 
try?" 

STERNER: "I checked it out 
first witii Dr. Nair ov^ in Eg- 
bo't Hall and he said it was al- 
right." 

REPORTER: "Do you plan 
on doing this all semester or are 
you going to stop when the 
weatho* gets bad? Also, will 
you continue singing next se- 
mester?" 



STERNER: "Yes, I plan on 
singing until the weather makes 
it imp(»sible for me to continue. 
Then I'll move into the Chapel 
and move back outside in the 
spring." 

REPORTER: "I've noticed 
your music is on the mellow 
side. Who are some of your fav- 
orite musical artists?" 

STERNER: "I'm into roman- 
tic music, My all-time favorite 
is Andy Williams. I also like: 
Kenny Rodgers, Barry Manilow 
and Simon and Garfunkel." 

REPORTER: "Do you play 
any instruments?" 

STERNER: "No, that's why I 
sing along to records." 

REPORTER: "What plans do 
you have for after graduation? ' ' 

STERNER: "Well, I'm cur- 
rently an associate - regular 
member of the ITAA ( Interna- 
tional Transactional Analysis 
Association). Through, this or- 
ganization I'm qualified as a 
therapist - under supervision. 
After graduation, I plan to work 
on certification with the ITAA." 

REPORTER: "What is your 
main goal?" 

STERNER: "My main ca- 
reer goal is to provide therapy 
for mentally retarded people. 
I'd also like to give therapy to 
people who can't really afford 
it. Since I've always wanted to 
be a singer, I think it would be 
ideal to have my main source of 
income be my music, and be a 
therapist in my spare time. I'd 
like to either give therapy for 
free or at least a minimal fee." 

I found Dave Sterner to be a 
iveiy interesting person. At 
least we all know a little more 
about him now and why he does 
what he does. By the way, Dave 
does take requests. . . 



The wiimert of lost week's 
PAC-MAN contest are; 

MEN'S WOMEN'S 

DwiNfaw J«ietH«e»lo 

IMiBMkMr StephMMM 

l»Hiil|1IJH2:W«H 



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*r'6HIK?6 *fOCfre>MJL,'5KeBALL,aiFrEALL 
J&^efb *dACfeT6 ♦//A75 

SOQ 7KAM6FER5 IH SWO^^i' 

♦ afejBH LeneniJCf And 




TUFxCHAde OF A 





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Page Ift— CLARION'S CALLr-a«rion State College. Pa.. Thawday. October 15. IWl 

National Neysfs 



By John Rudzik 
Feat of the Week: Top athlet- 
ic performance this week goes 
to former Clarion State 
pitcher Pete Vukovich who 
hurled the Milwaukee Brew- 
ers to a 2-1 play-off victory over 
the New York Yankees last Sat- 




» 



VBtamR 

&SSi£ 

Do you know the record, 
nickname of Moeller High 
School, during the 18 yeors 
that new Notre Dome coach 
Jerry Faust cooched foot- 
ball there? 




'9UII4 |D(|4 Suunp s»ujd6 

IZ i^ 01 "<^^ P^o tJoaX 
9 |so| s^iSAOj )o g diqsuoid 

■UKH{3 »tOIS ^Hl UOM SJdpO 

-nj3 »m ■{»;{ 2 puD s»sso| 
l[ X|UO 'SUjM f^i Mtsotuoj 
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944 sjoaX gi s,|snoj 6uijnQ 



urday. Vukovich pitched de- 
spite suffering all week long 
with a bad case of the flu. Up- 
on recovering from a 102 fever, 
Vukovich pitched five innings 
allowing just two hits while 
striking out four. Tlie win was 
Vukovich's furst in post season 
action. Vukovich's gallent 
outing highlighted a sparkling 
season in which he posted a 14-4 
mark with the Brewers. 

How Upsetting! Arizona 13, 
Southern California 10 . . .Au- 
burn 19, LSU 7 . . .Florida State 
19, Notre Dame 13 . . .Wisconsin 
24, Ohio State 21. . Nevada-Las 
Vegas 45, Brigham Young 41. . 
San Francisco 49ers 45, Dallas 
Cowboys 14 . . .Minnesota 
Vikings 33, San Diego Charg- 
ers 31. 

College Gassics: This week- 
end's best matchups include. . 
Missouri at Iowa State. . .South- 
am Methodist at Houston. . . N. 
Carolina at N. Carolina State. . 
Florida State at Pitt. . .Miami 
(Florida) at Mississif^i State. 

College Clinics: Merciless 
massacres of the week were: 
Nebraska over Colorado 59-0, 
Missouri over Kansas State 58- 
13, North Carolina over Wake 
Forest 48-10. 



The Last Time: Pittsburgh's 
last game against Cincinnati 
was played at Three Rivers Sta- 
dium. The Bengals upset the 
Steelers for the second time of 
the season by the score of 17-16. 
Matt Barr's 39 yard field goal 
miss late in the game halted a 
big Steeler comeback effort 
when the teams met THE LAST 
TIME! 

Bowl Bound Badgers? It's 
only October, however the Wis- 
consin Badgers have their eyes 
set on January. Last week- 
aid, the Badgers took gigantic 
strides toward reaching their 
impossible dream. . .the Rose 
Bowl. By upsetting Michigan, 
Purdue, and CHiio State, Wiscon- 
sin currently leads the Big Ten 
Conference. The Badgers trav- 
ei to Michigan State to battle 
the Spartans this weekend. 

Pitt-Penn State Looking 
(k-eat! Both the Panthers and 
the Lions remain undefeated in 
college football through four 
games. Pitt white-washed West 
Virginia 17-0 and Penn State 
buried Boston College 38-7 last 
we^. The two clubs have legi- 
timate shots of owning unblem- 
ished records going into their 
November 28th showdown at 
Pitt Stadium. 




Clorioii Dry ClMHiiiig >^ 

•Tailoring •Dry Cleaning J 
•Formal Wear/Tuxedo Rental ^ 
541 Liberty St., Clarion ^ 
226-6121 



.WESTERN 
SHED 



327W.ilWiiSt.,airiM 

ibmm# iM Imvm #1 Mmk) 

WE FEATURE SUCH JEANS AS 

Zona Lee 

Jesse Rumble seats 

also tops to men and women 
OPEN 9-5 MON., THURS., SAT. 9-9 FRI. 



'% 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 




Only the Dipper Knows 

ByJeffDipold 

Pete Rozelle wanted a league of equality and he certainly 
has got it. Each week I say how much harder it is for me to pick 
those crazy pro games and I am going to have to say it again. I 
have yet to find the secret in picking the pros and I finished a 
diastrous 5-8 this week. My pro total now registers in at 37-30-1 
(with Monday night game pending). In college gam^ I went a 
modest 3-2 to run my total to 12-4. Well here we go again. 

Clarion over Cal. St. . . . Eagles are overdue for a victory. 

Pitt Over Florida St. . . . Panthers are out for revenge. 

Penn St. over Syracuse. . . Lions are gunning for national title. 
Pros 

Pittsburgh over Cincinnati. . .Bengals knocked from share of 
top spot. 

Cleveland over New Orleans . . . Browns need this one badly. 

San Diego over Baltimore . . . everybody is beating the Colts. 

Buffalo over N. Y. Jets . . . could go either way. 

Atlanta over St. Louis . . . Falcons end two game losing streak. 

Oakland over Tamps Bay . . . only if Jim Plunkett doesn't start. 

San Francisco over Green Bay . . . 49ers looked awesome last 
week. 

Minnesota over Philadelphia . . . picked the Vikes on a hunch. 

Los Angeles over Dallas . . . Cowboys are playing poorly. 

Houston over New England.. Oilers may have offense 
rolling. 

Miami over Washington . . . Dolphins stay atop AFC East. 

Seattle over N.Y. Giants. . . both teams are so inconsistant. 

Denver over Kansas City. . . both teams are playing good ball. 

Detroit over Chicago... would rather watch the movie on 
channel 6. 



mm 



A MESSAGE FROM KEN MCFARLAND 

Ken McFarland Beer Distributing is a 
very successful business located on Route 36 in 
the village of Tyler,sburg. We sell to hotels, 
taverns, clubs, food outlets, bars and other 
distributors. Hometrade sales from our 
warehouse located in Tylersburg are sizeable. 
We deliver to homes in the Clarion area. 

My wife, Pat, and son, Kevin, are very 
active in the business. Pat is in the office, and is 
the best secretary I could ask for. Kevin is 23 
years old, married, and the father of a one year 
old son. Kevin started sweeping floors for me 
while still in high school. At the present time, 
Kevin is driver-salesman and is showing great 
potential in beer distribution. 

Doug Walter, another ambitious young man, 
showing great potential also, is in charge of sales 
and pricing and is a driver-salesman. 

Bill Wolbert, a faithful employee, does the 
buying and is in charge of inventory and ware- 
house. Chances are when you call my office. Bill 
will answer the phone. 

Driving our tractor-trailer, pulling our beer 
direct from the brewery is Ron Wolbert. He 
delivers beer also. 

Pat and I are very fortunate to have 
dedicated employees. Without them we could not 
provide the friendly efficient service we are 
known for. 

Since you are becoming more informed 
regarding our business, take notice to how often 
you see Ken McFarland Beer Distributing 
delivery vans in Clarion. I recently purchased a 
Chevy Luv, and had it painted with the Pabst 
logo. 

Be sure to watch for us. Kevin, Doug, Ron 
and I appreciate a friendly shout or wave from 
you students. 

For more information, dial 744-8711. Orders 
for same day delivery must be in by 2 p.m. 

Read the Clarion Call for more informative 
information from Ken McFarland. 



P»^ 



. Octaker IS. MM— Page II 



Shippensburg Sinks Our Hopes 



ByJimStillMNi 

Sfaippeniibarg aoored tte first 
three times mey iMd the baU 
and i^ttto^ Clarion 2S-§, 
spoiHag the Eagtes' iMBMOMB- 
ng and their bid to win a aeeoed 
str^rt Peenaytvaoia Gaofer- 
cDceDivisigetiae. 

The loss dropped ttie Eagles 
(0 0-2 ia the Weatern Confer- 
oice and 2-3 overall, maridng 
the first time the Eagles have 
loKt three straight since 1970. 
Oviflo hasn't lost four m a row 
since liSS. Al Jacks' first sea- 
son as head coach. Thi^ visit 
West co-leader California SUte 
this Saturday. 

Ite Bed Raidtfs, who enter- 
ed the game n^^ seventh in 
NCAA Divbion n, scored all 
^tmr pmnts by halftime as they 
hiked their record to 3-0 in the 
PC West and 5-0 overall. 



Siippenstnirg took the opm- 
ing kidurf f and went 60 yardte on 
17 iriays, tailbadE Iteve Friese 
soork^ from the one fw a 6^ 
lead. The pmnt-after failed. 

Oariim abo Parted fttmi its 
40, and moved to the 33 «iia*e it 
had fowlh and five, biA qaaac- 
toiwck Mike Marshall was 
rudied, and an inconqiiete pass 
was forced. 

The Raiders tihen weirt to the 
OaricHi 3i where on third and 
nine, quarterback Tim 
Ebersole, who a]^>eared 
trapped in his backfi^, scanq>- 
ered and hit flankor Ed Noon 
with a saving pass. Noon was 
open in the middle <^ the field at 
the 15, put a co^de ci nuyves on 
the Eagle secondary and 
reached the end zone untoudi- 
ed. 

Clarion took the ensuing 




TANA-SHEAR 

HAIRSTYLING & TANNING SALON 
800 Center 226-8951 Clarion. Pa. 

CaN for an appointment or walk in 
PHOWE: 226-8^1 HOURS: 9-9 Men. thru Fri. 

9-6 Saturday 



'»■ 



PARTY AT THE 
ROOST! 

6 packs to go 



TMURS: Popcorn Night; "CUBS" 

FRI: TRENOZ" 

TUES. Pizza & Beer Special 
1 glass beer / 1 slice pizza 
forM.OO 

> WED.: WCCB night with 'TYME" 



Under New Ownership 



^ 



BEOtONTAP- 

PABST 
SIROHS 



kickoff and moved to the Ship- 
pensburg 30, but penalties 
nwved the Ea^s back and 
they had to punt. The Ea^es 
were also calted f (»- a late hit on 
the pifflt retuni, and the Raiders 
started friom theur 39 inst«ul of 
their 14. 

On the first play. Noon sailed 
71 ^unds on a misdire(^NXi play, 
and with Friese nmnuig Ux the 
PAT, the Raiders led 21-0. Their 
last tmidMJbwn came after a 28- 
^ardpiB^ ^iHiich enidl)tod them 
to start on the Clarkm S3. Friese 
gained 10, Tom Sloan got 14, and 
FHese went nme for the touK^- 
down. 

Two Ei^ playo^ were in- 



jured in tite game, fresdunan 
halfback Eltmi Brown took a 
helmet in the chest, and is out 
witti bruaed rflis, wliile Mar- 
^lall puUed a hamstring. 

Elarly in the second half, 
Qarim got to the auKieiKs- 
iHirg 23 %^wre it had f ointh and 
two, but was stopped on downs. 
Latn- on it was at the 28, axKi 
Dave Ekiry ran for seven yartb, 
but the ball popped loose aiul 
Shippensburg recovo^d. 

The Red Raiders gained 215 
yarcte rushing, while Eb^sole 
oompleted sevoi of 12 passes 
for 100 yards. Noon cau^t tvi^ 
passes fa* 54 yards and a ID, 
but gained 78 yards rushii^ <m 



two carries fw one TD. Friese 
had 68 yar(fe on 17 carries. 

The Eagles gained 156 yards 
nidiing with Einy leading the 
way with 66 yards rni 10 car- 
ries. Marshall completed 5-0 
passes for 45 yards before 
getting hurt and Dragovich 
comfdeted 13-23 for 79 yards. 

Jay Kumar was the Eagles' 
top receiva- with nine catdies, 
\»A Ux only 26 yards. Split aid 
Bob Belts cat^^ six for 76 
yards and ti^t ei^ Gary Mc- 
Cauley two for 12. 

Defmsivdiy, tackle Mike May 
had 12 tackles and safety Todd 
Scott had 11. Tadde Tony Col- 
9sx^\ had two s£K:ks. 




14 KT. GOLD INITIALS 

•9.95 




MaMSt. 



'Vm' 




Elton Brown is brought down 
by a Shippensburg tackier. 
Shippensburg also brought 
down Clarion's hope of a PC 
Championship with a 29-0 
victory. 
( Photo by Mark Popivchak) 

A great moment in 
sports occurred in the 
1920s Mt^en Babe Ruth 
wjored a home run by 
hitting a line drive 
through the pitcher's legs 
and over the center field 
fence. 



i Ir*-****:-!:*-* » 



■t t«af « 




CLARION CALL'S COLLEGE FOOTBALL TOP TEN 



By Sports Editor 
Kevin Smith 

6. CLEMSON(5-0) 

7. MISSOURI (5-0) 

8. GEORGIA (4-1) 

9. use (4-1) 

10. FLORIDA ST. (4-1) 



1. pi;n.nst. (5-0) 

2, TKXAS(4-0) 

a. PITT (4-0) 

4. NOHTH CAROLINA (5-0) 

5 MICHIGAN (4-1) 

Some of the other teams to watch: IOWA, WISCONSIN, 
MISSISSIPPI ST. S.M.U.. IOWA ST. 



Page 12— CLARION'S CALL — Clarion State College. Pa.. Tliursday. Octob er 15. 1981 

X-ers Reach Nationals 



Sports Schedule For Oct. 16-22 



Oct. 16-1 Women's Tennis PSACatl.U.P. 

Oct .17 Football . . California St. ... ( Away) . . 1 : 30 

Oct. 21 Women's Volleyball. . . Edinboro. . ( Away) 



.7:00 



By Donna Tanda 

The men's Cross Country 
team took second place at the 
NAIA District 18 Championship 
meet on Saturday and four 
Golden Eagles qualified for na- 
tional competition. 

lUP's Indians won the meet 
on their own home course with 
19 points. Clarion finished in 
second place with 39 points, 
Westminster was third in 101, 
Geneva was fourth in 111, and 
St. Vincent was fifth in 115. 



Ed Phipps (lUP) was the in- 
dividual winner, completing the 
five mile course in 26:46. Clar- 
ion's Ken Gribschaw grabbed 
third place after leading the 
pack throughout most of the 
entire race. He was passed by 
Phipps and second place finish- 
er Scott Green (lUP) with three 
quarters of a mile to go. Bob 
Windberg took 6th place only 11 
seconds behind Gribschaw. He 
ran a "real strong race", ac- 
cording to coach Bill English. 



WHAT COULD 

THE ARMY 

POSSIBLY OFFER 

A BRIGHT PERSON 



Drop your guard for a 
minute. Even though you re 
in college nght now, there 
are many aspects of the Army 
that you might find very 
attractive 

Maybe even irresistible. 
See for yourself 

MEDSCHOOLONUS 

You read it right. 

The Army's Health Professions Scholarship 
Program provides necessary tuition, books, lab 
fees, even microscope rental during medical 
school.' 

Plus a monthly stipend that works out to 
about $6,0(X) a year 

After you're accepted into medical 
school, you can be accepted into our program. 
Then you're commissioned and you go 
through school as a Second Lieutenant in the 
Army Reserve. 

The hitch? Very simple After you graduate, 
you give the Army a year as a dcKtor for every 
year the Army gave you as a med student, with 
a minimum obligation of three years service 



UKEVOU? 



ftCASHBONUSES 

Besides scholarships to medical schcxil, the 
Army also offers AMA-approved first-year 
post-graduate and residency training programs 

Such training adds no further obligation to 
the scholarship participant. But any Civilian 
Graduate Medical Education sponsored by the 
Army gives you a one-year obligation for 
every year of sponsorship, with a minimum 
obligation of two years service 

But you get a $9,000 annual bonus every 
year you're paying back medical school or post- 
graduate training 

So you not only get your medical education 
paid for, you get extra pay while you re paying 
It back Not a bad deal. 

A GREAT PUUl TO BE A NURSE 

The rich tradition of Army Nursing is one 
of excellence, dedication, even heroism. And 
it s a challenge to live up to. 

Today, an Army Nurse is the epitome of 
professionalism, regarded as a critical member 
of the Army Medical Team 

A BSN degree is required And the clinical 
spectrum is almost impossible to match in 
civilian pracnce 

And, since you II be an Army Officer, you'll 
enjoy more respect and authority than most of 
your civilian counterparts You'll also enjoy 
rra\el opportunities, officer s pay and officer's 
pnvileges. 

Army Nursing offers educational oppor- 
tunities that are second to none As an Army 
Nurse, you could be selected for graduate degree 
programs at civilian universities 



ADHMNCED NURSING COURSE, 
lUmON-FREE 

You get tuition, pay and living allowances. 
You can also take Nurse Practitioner courses 
and courses in many clinical specialities. All on 
the Army. 

While these programs do not cost you any 
money, most of them do incur an additional 
service obligation. 

AOIANCE TO PRACTICE LAM 

If you re about to get your law degree and 
be admitted to the bar, you should consider a 
commission in the Judge Advocate General 
Corps. Because in the Army you get to practice 
law right from the start. 

While your classmates are still doing other 
lawyers research and other lawyers briefs, you 
could ha\e your own cases, your own clients, 
in effect, your own practice. 

Plus you II have the pay, prestige and privi- 
leges of being an Officer in the United States 
Army With a chance to travel and make the 
most of what you \'e worked so hard to 
become A real, practicing lawyer. Be an Army 
Lawyer. 

ROIC SCHOLARSHIPS 

Though you re too late for a 4-year 
scholarship, there are 3-, 2-, and e\en 1-year 
scholarships available. 

They include tuition, books, and lab fees 
Plus S 100 a month li\ing allowance. Naturally 
they re very competitive Because 



but not necessarily 
assigned to active duty. Find 
out about it. 

ABONUSFOR 
PART-TIME WORK 

You can get a $1,500 
bonus just for enlisting in some Army Reserve 
units. Or up to $4,000 in educational benefits. 

You also get paid for your Reserve duty. It 
comes out to about $1, 100 a year for one weekend 
a month and two weeks annual training 

And now we have a special program to help 
you fit the Army Reserve around your school 
schedule 

It s worth a look 

A SECOND CHANCE AT COUEGE 

Some may find college to be the right place 
at the wrong time for a variety of reasons .The 
Army can help them, too. 

A few years in the Army can help them get 
money for tuition and the maturity to use it 
wisely. 

The Army has a program in which money 
saved for college is matched two-for-one by the 
government Then, if one qualifies, a generous 
bonus is added to that. 

So 2 years of service can get you up to 
$15,200 for college. 3 and 4 years up to $20,100. 
In addition, bonuses up to $5,000 are available 
for 4-year enlistments in selected skills. 

Add in the experience and maturity gained, 
and the Army can send an individual back <o 
college a richer person in more ways than one. 

We hope these Army opportunities have 
intrigued you as well as surprised you Because 
there is indeed a lot the Army can offer a bright 
person like you. 

For more information, send the coupon. 



besides helping you towards your 
degree, an ROTC scholarship helps 
you towari is the gold bars of an 
Army Officer. 

Stop by the ROTC office on 
campus and ask about details 

UPTOtOOAMONIN 

You can combine service in the 
Army Reserve or National Guard 
with Army ROTC and get between 
$7,000 and $14,000 while you're 
still in school 

It's called the Simultaneous 
Membership Program You get $100 
a month as an Advanced Army ROTC 
Cadet and an additional $70 a month 
(sergeant's pay) as an Army Reservist 

When you graduate, you II be 
commissioned as a Second Lieutenant, 



I Pic 

I 
I 



Please tell me more about: D ( AM 1 Medical Schcxii and Army Medicitie. 

D ( AN I the Army Nurse Corps. D ( ALl Army Law. 

D I FR I ROTC Scholarships. D ( SS I Army Resene Bonuses. 

Dt PC I Army Education Benefits 



-TAU 



^1 uoi.li \ny\m\i, 



IMU l<f HIKIH 



Send to ARMY OPPORTUNITIES, PO BOX JOO 
NORTH HOLLYWOOD. CALIF 'JI60? 

BEAU YOU CAN BE. 
ARMY. 



Noll' Ti> invuri' receipt ol ink'rmiMion rcqui'sicd M hl.inkv must he ccmplcied 
apcsSOCOPC 



u 



II 



English praised Jude Hoffman 
and Bruce Kemmerer who 
turned in superb performance 
to take 8th and 9th place, re- 
spectively. 

Lindberg, Gribschaw, Kem- 
merer, and Hoffman became el- 
igible for the NAIA National 
meet held at the University of 
Wisconsin at Parkside, Keno- 
sha, Wisconsin becaue they 
were among the top five finish- 
ers excluding those from the 
winning lUP team. Jeff Huff 
(Westminster) also qualified 
with his 12th place finish. 

Coach English stated "the 
race and conditions were per- 
fect and the race was very com- 
petitive between us and lUP". 

George Drushel was in posi- 
tion to nail down a qualifying 
spot but he faltered at the four 
mile point because he wasn't 
getting enough oxygen. Drushel 
went on to finish the race in 25th 
place. Ron Glendenning ran a 
fine race as he nearly -missed 
qualifying by finishing 13th. 
Scott Delaney, English's most 
promising freshman, finished in 
24th place overall and Chris 
Keller came in the 26th position. 

Coach English was 
"extremely pleased" with his 
runners' performances, stating 
again that this year's team has 
the most talent and more depth 
than any others he has coached. 
His four national qualifiers are 
all senior Golden Eagles. 

A breakdown of places and 
times are as follows: 

1. Ed Phipps (lUP) 26:46 

2. Scott Green (lU) 27:00 

3. Ken Gribschaw (CSC) 27 : 13 

4. Larry Fees ( lUP) 27 : 17 

5. Jerry Sproule (lUP) 27:20 

6. Bob Lindberg (CSC) 27:24 

7. TimAble(IUP) 27:28 

8. Jude Hoffman (CSC) 27 : 34 

9. B. Kemmerer (CSC) 27 : 36 

Women's 
VoUeyban 

By Scott Shewell 
Claricm State women's vol- 
leyball team upped their record 
to 4-4 by winning two o{ three 
matches last week. 

Clarion first traveled to Al- 
legheny for a tri-match with Al- 
legheny and Penn State-Beh- 
nmd. Hie G<ddai Eagles came 
back winners defeating Al- 
legheny 15-13. 154 and PSU- 
Behrend 15-13, 15-7. 

On Saturday the Golden Ea- 
gles visited the University of 
Pittsburgh at Johnstown. 
Clarion didn't fare as well, 
losing in four games 15-6. 10-15, 
12-15.7-15. 

"We played weU Ihursday." 
said coach Daniels-Oleksak. "It 
was a total team effort." On 
Saturday "we came out strmg 
and then went flat." commented 
the first-year mentor. "We 
wasn't moving or hitting like 
we can." 

Hie Golden Eagles host Slip- 
pery Rock on Wednesday at 
Tlpptai. On Saturday Clarion 
travels to Edinboro fra* an eight- 
team tournament which in- 
cludes Grove City. Thiel. Syra- 
cuse. Edinboro, lUP, Mercy- 
hurst, Fredmiia, and Clarion. 
"All the teams are definitely 
beatable." sakl coach Daniels- 
Oleksak. "If we do real weU we 
should make it to at least the 
semi-finals." 




Prof Dies 



Dr. Robert VanMeter, a 
prominent member of the CSC 
Music Department staff, was 
found dead outside his RD 1 
Knox home early Sunday morn- 
ing. 

Dr. Van Meter served the CSC 
Music Department since 1962 
and chaired the departmoit 
from 1964 to 1974. In addition to 
teaching Applied Piano and Mu- 
sic History oi the 19th and 20th 
Centuries, he was an artist pi- 
anist and chamber music musi- 
cian. 

He was a major force in the 
growth and development of the 
Music Education pr<^am at 
Clarion. While cl^irman the 
Music Eklucation Degree Pro- 
gram of the Music Department 
was established with his leader- 
ship and guidance in 1968. It 
was also during his chairman- 
ship that the Music Depart- 
ment was moved from the now 
razed Seminary Hall to the 
present facility on the second 
floor of the Marwick-Boyd Fine 
Arts Building. 

Dr. VanMeta" received his 
Bachelor of Arts and Masters 
Degree in Piano Performance 
from the Julliard School of Mu- 
sic in New York City and his 
Doctorate of Music in Piano 
Performance from Indiana Uni- 
versity of Pomsylvania in 1962. 

Prim- to teaching at Clarion. 

iNew Senators 



he served on the faculty of Hast- 
ings College in Hasting, Ne- 
braska and Central Michigan 
University in Mount Pleasant. 

More than one-half of the 
present music faculty, includ- 
ing Dr. J. Rex Mitchell who now 
chairs the department, was hir- 
ed while Dr. VanMeter served 
as department chairman. 

Said Mitchell, "The impact of 
this influence in the develop- 
ment of the music department 
is evidenced by scores of pub- 
lic school teachers who grad- 
uated from the Music Educa- 
tion program, an array of qual- 
ity Steinway pianos throughout 
the music department facility, 
an extensive library of record- 
ed music and textbook holdings, 
and a staff of 15 highly quali- 
fied teach^^." Mitchell de- 
scribed Dr. VanMeter as "a ser- 
ious, dedicated scholar." 

Dr. VanMeter is survived by 
his wife, Suzanne who is the 
chairperson of the History De- 
partment at CSC, a son Rich- 
ard, two daughta*s, Catherine 
and Frances, and a sister. 

Funeral service were held in 
the funeral home Wednesday 
with the Rev. Albert Laese, pas- 
toT of St. Mark's Lutheran 
Church at Knox officiating. 

Interment followed at St. 
Mark's Cemetery. 




Beth Bruce and Patty Huss bow their heads to a Squaw Winter Squall as Clarion received its first snow 
of the season on October 19. Keep your heads up girls; Indian Summer is next! 

Bond to Teach 



President Tliomas Bmd has 
agreed to teach one course fcH* 
the department of Earth Sci- 
ence in the SfHing of 1981. He 
will teach to the freshman sec- 
tion of Basic Elarth Science (ES 
III) on Monday evenings from 7 
to 9:30 p.m. Although the de- 



Senate Reactivated 



By Emily Celento 
The Student Senate met last 
Thursday with the newly ap- 
pointed senators: Don Holsten, 
Julie Hannum, Jeff Smith and 
liave MacEwen. Another stu- 
'lent, Terry Bean, was voted a 
new Senator at the meeting 
shortly after Elaine Hallahan 
wormed the Senate of her resig- 
nation. 

Other business included 
.voting on the distribution of 
junds by the Appropriations 
J^mmittee. Senate voted to al- 
ocate $150 doUars to the Socio- 
logy Club, $400 to the Lyric 
! Opera Workshop and $500 to the 
iJnvestments Qub, leaving the 
I ^et with approximately 
I ▼WOO. 

New members of the Presi- 
''ental Student Advisory Com- 
mittee are Barbara Henderson, 
Mary Pat Kinderman, MicheUe 
HU-son and Elizabeth Lucas. 



SenatOTS Jeff Smith, Don Hol- 
sten and Julie Hannum became 
members of the Public 
Relations Committee. Also the 
Elections Committee was re- 
plenished with Elaine Halla- 
han, Tom Gillooly, Dave Seig- 
worth and Dave MacEwen 
being added to the previous <me- 
man committee. 

Center Board reported the 
concert ran smoothly, although 
$10,000 is the round figure f{»- 
the estimated loss resulting 
from the poor ticket sales. The 
CB representative added that 
the fact of many teachers 
scheduling tests for the Fri- 
day following the concert had 
very mirch to do with the loss 
and asked if there were any- 
thing that could be done ab(Hit 
that. Dr. Nair suggested 
Student Senate and Center 
Board ^in forces in reqiKst- 
ing teachers to withhold giv- 



ing a test on the following day of 
a major social event. 

Announcements at the meet- 
ing included the open student 
hearings, Oct. 30 and Nov. 2 at 
2:00 p.m. in Peirce Auditorium 
on the subject of changing the 
left side of the student course 
checksheet. This change would 
only involve incoming students. 



CEC Meet 

CEC is sponsoring a Hallo- 
ween Party on October 28th, 
1981 from 2:30 to 4 : 30 p.m. in the 
Harvey Multiprupose room for 
the students of the Boundary 
Street School. Some of the 
activities the students will par- 
ticipate in are singing pumpkin 
carols, attending a haunted 
house and bobbing for apples. 
All are invited to attend. 



tails were not worked out in 
time for the course to be listed 
in the Siting class schedule, the 
computer center has it listed 
I as follows: Key, 1109; Cata- 
logue number, 111; Section 
numb«>, 10; Course Title, Basic 
Earth Science; Time 3 M 70O- 
930; Building, Peirce; Room, 
348; Instructor, Bond. 

The Geography-Earth Science 
Department appreciates very 
much the President's willing- 
ness to contribute his time and 
talent in this unique way. They 
wish to encourage interested 
students to take advantage of 
this opportunity. 

It is stressed that this course 



will not be televised. Students 
will have the opportunity to re- 
spond orally to the instructor. 
The course is offered in addi- 
tion to Mr. Humphrey's tele- 
vised ES 111 sections. 

Dr. George Shirey, chair- 
man of the Geography-Earth 
Science Department, comment- 
ed that the class will be "bene- 
ficial to students who wish to 
engage in feedback, but more 
importantly because the presi- 
dent is teaching it." 

Students are reminded that 
the course is not listed in the 
class schedule and that the ad- 
visors have been notified of the 
particulars by the G-ES Depart- 
ment. 



ACM to Organize 



A student chapter of the As- 
sociation for Computing Mach- 
inery is in the organizational 
phase at Clarion State. The 
ACM is the largest education- 
al and scientific society serv»- 
ing computer professionals. 
Computer specialists in indus- 
try and government, as well as 
faculty and students, make up 
the more than 55,000 mem- 
bers of the ACM. 

The ACM offers a wide vari- 
ty of special interest groups. 
Among these are groups for 
c(»nputer use in echication. 



medicine, mathematics, 
business and scientific pro- 
gramming. One of the func- 
tions of Garion's chapter will 
be to provide speakers in these 
various areas. 

On Monday, October 26th, Mr. 
Craig Dean will address the 
chapter. Mr. Dean came to 
Clarion State this fall and is a 
professor in the computer sci- 
ence department. Anyone in- 
terested may attend and new 
members are welcomed. The 
next meeting will be Oct. 26, 
1981 at 7:00 p.m. in 152 Beck- 
er. 



Page ^-CLARION'S CALL-€i«riwi Stote College. Pa.. TliTtday, October 28.1181 



CLARION'S CALL-Clarion State College, Pa.. Thursday. October 22. 1981— Page 3 




Facelift Useless 



Clarioo State College underwent a faceliftii^ this past 
summer and was looking very good at the beginnii^ of this 
year. It looks as if this facelift proved uqirtifiUble and im- 
neccssary because of the destructiaa that has already oc- 
curred this fail. 

The new signs are starting to be bent off their posts, the 
dome lights are once again being shook off , and the park- 
ing tots are being littered every weekend with case cartoos 
and bottles. It's a fact most of us tend to get a good drunk on 
during the weekends and even some weekdays when most 
of this occurs. It's too bad there are some who turn to these 
destructive acts. It costs all of us money and results in 
nothing but an ugly, trashy kwking campus. 

A few years back, when Pierce Science Center was being 
built our campus kmked like hell, with mud and dirt every- 
where. Now our campus is at its optimum in appearance - 
let's keep it that way. ^^ 



Corrections Needed 



By Cheryl Smith 
Correction from last week's 
arUcle, "Treat Me Right." 

Patty Ivan said, "When my 
classes are ova* and I can sit 
down with a six pack of IC 
Light", not Cathy Welsh. 

The Faculty Soiatc {MDposal 
on QPA standards which was 
(Hinted in the October 1 issue (tf 
Clarion's Call refers (mly to bus- 
iness students. If put into effect, 
the proposal will require Ihis- 
iness s^ud«its to fini^ th«r 
tower level cmirses with a grade 
of "C" or better in order to be 
able to take higher level 
courses. 

The question and answer pa- 
iod on the subject of the housing 
situation has been changed to 



Thursday, October 22. Tlie time 
wiU be announced in the Daily 
Bulletin. Th<»e presoit from 
the administration will be Hr. 
Nair, Or. Curtis, and Miss Rose. 



ALL 

CLARION'S CALL 

STAFF MEMBERS 

who ordered shirts 

50% Downpayment 

Is Needed By 

N^xt Friday. 

PteauStopinthsOffict 

By Then 



Clarion's Call 

liM: Rom 1 , HatMy IM; PhtM; •14-22»-23M 
ClariM Stall (Mtoft. 
ClariM. P watflw ii a 16214 pQugy 
Editor-in-Chief - Scott Glover 
News Editor - Nancy Kebter 
Features Editor - Leslie Sedgwick 

Sports Editor- Kevin Smilii, ___.j,„ 

Business Manager - **• The Cai aeeopts cealribs- 

Kevin Mofltgonnry Hom to Ms mImmis fro* any 

Layout Uilor - Bobbie Snyder sowco. Al leHars psMikod hmm! 
PhetegrapiifMler - Mob^G^u boar tbe avtbor't mm; bowovor, 
Advertising Managor-Raadyininei mmn wM bo wHMmM w^m n- 
Ciroit^ie^llanafior • Kurt Anient anost 



Oarion's Cal is pabNsbed ovoiy j 
Tborsday wirw§ Ibo scbeel year in 
accordanco wn tbo scbeel calM 



Advisor- Ronald Wiisbire 



_ _ _ snw 

' Moi. Uu e*. Mart I 

zfe. cinr aowMier. mi 



\ wCif t Aek fwH' 



Mm. eaHi enii. TiH amv. 

ri|M iil i| . TMMTlOTfe. Km 

I^^Wp v^^VH ^^MHB iMiBWf RH* 

■H, H FfMk, Jmmh San, OM 
I. Jwi jEny. Btdgr Tmo. Uu 

■Ml, Bm INmm Ifei BbhI JM 

,UM»i.LiaiiiHiii. 



Tbe absehrta ia a di n o ier odi- 1 
tarM copy is 12:N p.a. M en ia y. 
Tbe Cal rosorvos tbo ri|M lo| 

Tbe opMoa vipressod in tbol 
odNorials are tbMO of tbe wrNm 
and not nocessarty tN optniens of | 
tbe colofo or of tbo sbidont body. 

Advortisiof fMos: 
Display Ads, $2.N per eehunn 
Dis play ads: #2.86 per cobnnn incb 
Nattenal:$.15poraiaiolne. 



^Cetievs to tde Gditot 




Dear Editor, 

On Saturday, September acth, 
the omraimity of Clarion held 
iU Sth CROP WALK far the 
HtB^ry. The local conunitee 
would like to express their ap- 
preciation to the dedicated col- 
lege students that walked the 
strenous 11 mite trek. It wasn't 
easy signing up spomors, fa- 
ting up early on a Satiffday 
moniing, and* walking iq> 
and down Clarion's hills. 
Thrmigh tteir eff<»t5 they 
showed t^ey cared for the mil- 
licMis around the w(n>ld that have 
no food, clothing, or adi^ter- 
items that we so easily take for 
granted. We would like to thank 
than for joining the community 
in fighting local and w<H'ld 
hunger. 
Sinca*ely, 

■ Susan Marston 
Clarion CROP Chairman 



Tbtii9 Editor: 

The PoUsh SoUdartty OniaB's 
960 doloci^ea. at the Mooad half 
of th«lr Urst aattoaaJ 
c anwik m In GdanA, tanni a 
caD §at free etoctkns and de- 
mocracy. 

Because they stood iq> for fr«e 
elecUoas and democracy. Po- 
land's ddegates were sidilect- 
ed to mthtess threats by the So- 
viet thdan and Poland's Com- 
munist govenunent 

Deqrite Poland's efforts, the 
Soviets are detaining to Sbap 
progress by those striving lor 
fkvedom. Hlrtorically. the So- 
viets have not hesitated to use 
military iiorce to stop the qnread 
of fkreedom — witness ttetr fai- 
vasions <tf Hungary In 19S6. Cze- 
choslavakia In 1968 and A^ani- 
stanlnl9ei. 

A coalittoD of crrilege students 
Asagree with the Sovtet's man- 



handlhig of Poland are mining 
statrano^ supportfaig PoUmd's 
rl^ to tntdBta. M««»rf««^<nE 
OuA peqrte everywhere have a 
Mrtluliht to Ikvedom. the stu- 
dents are dmdattng a petttion 
eapie sshi g "cam|>iete siviwrt 
for the peoirte (rf Poland hi their 
ahrog^ to retafai th^r hiaBea- 
able rights." TUs nationwide 
canE^algn is critical hecauae it 
aemto a powerful menage to the 
world: America's youth are 
flrml^ behind the BolOab people 
In th^r fi^t against Ccnninun- 
istappnsskM. 

Human rights are not a dis- 
cretionary privilege granted by 
the govenmumt. They are a 
necessary demand of all tne 
people. With our sunKirt. Po- 
land will be free. 

Sncerely 
JackAbramoff 



The Bints Eye View 



By Rob Partridge 
"French Conaection" 
The electioD of Francioe Mit- 
terand as President of France 
sterUed the Western World, 
fri^tmed the financial circles 
in France and was caise for 
celebration by socialists the 
world over. Nearly a year later, 
a look at what Mitterand has 
done provides a valuaUe les- 
son in judging a leader not on 
his party, but by his act«xis. 
Mittarami has provm to be an 
objective and loyal ally df the 
United States, criticizing cer- 
tain things the U.S. does in a 
manner reflecting sincere 
friendship and respect. He has 
beoi very resprmsiMe in imple- 
menting his vision of socialism. 
His policies on the Soviet Un- 
ion, Eurr^, and the Mid-east 
are remarkably similar to om 



own h(q)es and goals. Differ- 
ences arise in responsitnlities in 
NATO and especially in re- 
gard to third wwld comtries, 
and how tti^ diould be helped. 
President Reagan has taken a 
stand that a mire healthy world 
ecoQCMnic atuation, (made bet- 
ter l^ a rdiance on cajHtalism) , 
with benefit those nati«ms as 
there woukl eventually be ^xk- 
perity for aU. Bfitterand feeis 
these nations must be telped 
out ol thcar desperate situatkm 
now, not ina few years, to build 
stable ecmMMnies. One way to 
do this, he (intended in an ABC 
interview with Piem Salinger, 
is to establish a wwld energy 
policy that would reco^iize les- 
ser developed coimtries 
(LDCs> inability to afford es- 
calating energy costs. 1% is con- 
sideration of LDC's will be 



brou^ iq) at a me^ix^ this 
week m Cancun, Mexico. 

Regardless of differences, the 
fiiemtehip of Mitterand, a true 
intellectual and wwld states- 
man, is a much more valuable 
resource to the U.S. than at any 
time in FraiKO-Ama-k:an rela- 
tions in tbe last 20 years. 




} 



uacaorKXQgiCTEST 



to Israel kavB in Commorvp ''' 




,UliiUii4«i#JJii^i4i 



H: ajCMG4RFrTB SMOKING 1$ 
tf^52^ "«> WEALTH. 

OUSitMNe 0FFBn6n| VtUPOMi "Kk > 
5-git}Hi.C?F^_WE«llST0 




Parking Stilt a Problem 



i* 



By EmUy Ceiento 
Although there have been 
many improvements In the past 
three years, it Is still sometimes 
difficult Sar studoits to find a 
place to parte. Acceding to fig- 
urea received from the Depart- 
ment of Public Safety, there are 
approximately 775 faculty and 
staff cars reglsta:«d with ac- 
tual space fw only 612, and 1.112 
student cars registered with 
room for only 704. 

The present parking sltua- 
tl(Hi on campus will not be Im- 
proved for at least another 
year. Public Safety Director. 
John Postlewalt says plans for a 



proposed parking Ic^ located by 
Dana StUl Hall are stUl on the 
drawing board.' 

Postlewalt commuted on the 
situation by stathig that "suffi- 
cient parking Is always avail- 
able." although the empty 
spaces are not readily found. He 
went cm to say that although 
staff and faculty parking lots 
ite not always hill, the space 
must be reserved for the dif- 
ferent shifts of the employees 
and cannot be used fbr student 
vehicles. Admitting that the 
parking situation Is a prob- 
lem, he added that Clarion is 
fortunate compared to other 



Hit and Run^ 
Lost and Won 



By 
Dalia Vias-Fradera 

Last Thursday afternoon, I 
hastily made my way through 
the bitter, leaf-cluttered 
autumn gusts, and drizzles, 
seeking the warm, dry comfort 
of my car. It had been a drear- 
ily long and troubling day, and 
all I wanted was to relax. 

As I hurried my way down the 
curving, wet, black walkway 
between Carlson and Davis, I 
got my first quelling, white 
glimpse of my Camaro, which 
waited for me at the Conunu- 
ter parking lot with the calm- 
ing promise of what was to be ( I 
thought) a carefree drive home. 
As the distance lessaied with 
each quickened pace, however, 
I became troubled by the 
realization that all was not 
right: my white car was not all 
white! Near the left, rear 
fender a yeltowish streak was 
visible, along with an ugly, 
scratchy dent. 
My feet came to a dead h;ilt. 
My jaw dropped. 
My widened eyes stared. 
So, there I stood, an open- 
mouthed, gaping fod, alcme and 
helpless in the middle of a 
nearly deserted lot. "Who did 
this?" I demanded of a seem- 
ingly uncaring world, though 
only to myself. "How could 
they?" I found myself whisking 
about in aimless half circles, in 
visual pursuit of whoevo* was to 
blame. "What do I do now? 
What can I do now?" 

Despite my list of questions, 
the wwld went on in ignorant 
disregard of my measly mass of 
yellow, scratchy, dented 
trcHdUes. Couples still laughed; 
j<^ers still ^gged; Wendy's 
still sent out globs of inviting 
aromas from across the street 
to anyone with a nose. Feeling 
powerless . . . forlorn . . . defeated 
. . my eyes fell towards the. . . 
But wait! (A note on my wind- 
shield heightened my 
downgraded spirits.) 

Having taken the rain-doused 
cardboard note into my hands, I 
read a penciled: THE 
LICENSE OF THE CAR THAT 
HIT YOU. followed by a 
thcrough description of the van- 
dalizing v^ide, from ccdor to 
make. A formerly supiressed 
sigh of relief and peace oi mind 



left my tightened chest, causing 
my lips to curl into a satisfiei I 
smile. 

Again, my eyes wandered 
searchingly about the parking 
lot, towards Wendy's, Phero's, 
anywhere, everywhere, but this 
time in search of the consider- 
ate yet anonymous author of the 
salvaging note. But, once more, 
my quest was unsuccessful. As I 
disappointedly boarded my 
ailing auto for home, I decid- 
ed to go to Mclntire building 
early next morning to give the 
facts and note to campus po- 
lice. 

With the initial worry and 
wince of violation somewhat be- 
hind me, I began to feel more of 
an overwhelming sense of grat- 
itude for whoever h^d cared 
enough to write and leave that 
note. It's quite easy to witness 
to many violations, small and 
great, during our daily doings, 
and write thetti off as "none of 
our business", simply l)ecause 
it didn't ha(^n to us. That 
time. But it shouldn't be only 
when we are the victimized 
party that "Do Unto Others" 
suddenly sounds all too true. 

Friday Aftemo<Mi. A|^ro&ch- 
ing 1-80 for my 15-minute 
stretch home, I mulled over the 
events of the past 24 hours. Hav- 
ing \xea the victim of an un- 
solved (though pertiaps not un- 
witnessed) hit k run once 
b^ore, I was quick to count my 
blessings that this time there 
were blessings to count. The 
outcome of my bour-lrmg visit to 
Mclntire had been quite favor- 
able, with the owner of the car 
exposed and brought in for 
questioning. If justice had gone 
unserved, howev^, the tone of 
this account would be shocked, 
enraged and even bitter, and 
my feelipgs of obligation to 
sp^dt out about the injustices of 
human being against human 
beii^ But being as that's noi 
the case, I feel my duty lies with 
singing the praises of the un- 
sung hero: all those who care 
for caring's sake. Not for 
reward; not for {Miblicity; not 
for fame; not for self-elevation. 

So, Anonymous Author, who- 
evCT you are, wherever you are, 
THANK YOU, and in more 
ways than one. It's pec^le like 
you that make it easier to live 
with pecq^le like them. 



state schools where parking is a 
much larger problem. 

In the future, with a new lot 
available, the pn^lem will be 
alleviated but until then, Postle- 
walt's (mly solution Is to utilize 
the available spaces even 
though they may not be close to 



the building where the driver 
desires to go. 

The cost for registration and 
a parking decal is $8 for one 
year or $5 per semester. If a car 
is not registered, a student may 
be fined $8. The fine drc^s to $2 
If the car Is parked In an unauth- 



(xized area and to $1 if the car is 
backed In to the parking space. 
Violations that are unpaid are 
referred to the magistrate and a 
minimum of $26 Is added. 

Parking permits for visitors 
may be obtahied at the Public 
Safety building free of charge. 



Opportunities Given 



Probably the most active stu- 
drat organization on campus is 
Koinonia Christian Fellowship. 
Koinonia (pronounced as koy- 
nuh-nee-uh) is a Greek word for 
"fellowship" which is exactly 
what the CSC group stands for. 
It has grown by leaps and 
bounds this year already! 

Koinonia began back in 1967 
when some college students 
asked some local Christian a- 
dults for spiritual help for them- 
selves and many others on cam- 
pus. Throughout the years, it 
has grown to the point where 
there is now an Executive 
Board composed of nine stu- 
dent leaders who are in charge 
of different ministries. Aside 
from the President and Vice- 
President, there is a chairman 
and chairwoman of dorm Bible 
studies, a p«-son in charge of 
,campus publicity, a p^'son in 
charge of community and 
church publicity, a person who 
organizes teams of students to 
conduct local <ihurch services 
upon request, and a chair- 
man ancT chairwoman respon- 
sible for organizing students to 
visit other Ouistian students on 
campus as well as students who 
have expressed an int«rest in 
hearing more about the claims 
of the Christian faith. Recent- 
ly, another ministry was added 
to Koinonia m that it is now 
working with Catholic Campus 
Ministry in recruiting students 
to "adopt a grandparent" at the 
local nursing home. 

Koinonia ' Christian Fellow- 
ship is unique in that it not only 
has a faculty advisor serving in 
an advisory capacity (Dr. 
George Shirey of the CSC Geo- 
graphy Dept.) but also has an 



ordained minister serving as a 
full-time advisor (Rev. Samuel 
Serio). Koinonia is inter-de- 
nominational; one of its guid- 
ing principles is to strongly en- 
courage the college students to 
attend and participate in the lo- 
cal church of his/her choice. 

Activities during the week 
sponsored by Koinonia are 
plentiful!! No one at Clarion 
State (Allege could ever com- 
plain about being bored here. 
This semester is especially a 
busy with one with— Mondays 
at 8 p.m. in Riemer is the fellow- 
ship time with singing, shar- 
ing, Bible teaching and prayer 
(about 100-150 CSC students 
come on Mondays) - Tuesdays 
from 3:30-5:00 in Campbell 39 is 



a Bible study on the difficult 
book of Revelation - Wednesday 
is the day for Speak Team prac- 
tice along with dorm Bible stud- 
ies that night - Thursdays are 
good with a Bible study for new 
or younger Christians. So as you 
can see, every day of the week 
there is some event sponsored 
by Koinonia at CSC. But that's 
not all - on the weekends we 
have hayrides/bonfires, bowl- 
ing, picnics, have "make-your- 
own-pizza or ice cream sun- 
daes" parties, square dances, 
sporting events, open house, 
etc. 

Koinonia 's activities are open 
to any CSC student! ! ! Call John 
Welter for more information (- 
3032) and come join us; you'll 
meet lots of people! ! 



lABC Hosts Exier 



By Lisa Herrmann 

lABC (International Associa- 
tion of Business Communica- 
tors) sponsored their first collo- 
quun of the semester last 
Thursday at Becker Research 
Center. Their guest speaker 
was Bill Exler, a profession- 
al photograidier for businesses 
in the Pittsburgh area. 

Using a slide presoitation, 
Exler discussed the various as- 
pects of shooting pictures for 
business use. Included in the 
talk were different techniques 
used in shooting, as well as dif- 
ferent considerations and prob- 
lems that one can encounter 
while working <hi any particu- 



lar job. Following the presenta- 
tion was a question and answer 
period along with refreshments. 

Five such colloquims are 
planned for the remainder of 
the year. 

lABC is a new organization cm 
Clarion's campus, this being 
their second year as a member 
of the Pittsburgh Chapter. They 
are currently planning a trip to 
Pittsburgh for a Chapter din- 
ner followed by a tour of the 
KDKA studio. Membership to 
lABC is open to all students and 
is a good means of gaining 
knowledge and experience, not 
only in Communications and 
Business, but in all aspects of 
job opportunities. 




Page 4— CL.%fUON'S CALI^-Clarion State CoUcge. Pa.. Thursday. October 22. IWl 

GMA T Offered 



The Graduate Management 
Admission Test (GMAT) will be 
held at Clarion State College on 
two Saturday mornings, Oct. 24, 
1961 and March 20. 1982, in 
Room 203 of the Dana Still Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Designed to provide one pre- 
dictor of academic perform- 
ance in graduate management 
school, the GMAT is being ^wn- 
sored at Clarion by the college 
and its master of business ad- 
ministration program. Scores 
are currently used by about 710 
graduate schools of manage- 
ment in the United States and 
abroad. 

GMAT registration materials 
are available from Dr. 
Woodrow W. Yeaney, Director 
of the MBA Program, StUl Ad- 
ministration Building, Clariwi 
State College, Clarion, PA 
16214, or by writing to GMAT, 
EIducati(MiaI Testing Service, 
Box 966, Princeton, NJ 08541. 

The GMAT fee for candi- 
dates r^ist«-ed at published 
domestic test cent«^ (in the 
U.S., Guam, Puerto Rico, U.S. 
Virgin Islands, and U.S. tori- 



tories) is $27. For candidates 
tested in other countries the fee 
is $32. GMAT registration forms 
and test fees must be postmark- 
ed on or before the registration 
deadlines announced in the 
GMAT Bulletin. A $4 late fee is 
charged for registrations (do- 
mestic centers only) postmark- 
ed during the late registration 
period. Procedures and fees for 
testing at supplementary pen- 
ters not listed in the Bulletin are 
described in the Bulletin. 

In cases of emergency, can- 
didate may register at the test 
centers on a day-of-test stand- 
by basis if sufficient space and 
test materials are available af- 
ter all pre-registered candi- 
dates have been admitted. 
There is no guarantee that 
space f(H- day-to-day standby 
registrants will be available. To 
be admitted on this basis a can- 
didate must present a complet- 
ed registration form and a 
check or mcMwy order for the 
regular test fee plus an addition- 
al $10 service fee. The late fee 
does not apply for standby reg- 
istrati<ni. 



Aid Offered 



Neva* befwe has it become so 
urgent for students to investi- 
gate altotiatives to federally 
fimded student aid (H'ograms, 
according to Steve Danz, Di- 
rector (rf The Scholarship Bank. 

Now that "Reagonomics" is 
the law fA the land, studrats can 
expect to see reduced or com- 
pletely diminated federal (Hth 
grams. Tta& will make it man- 
datory to sedc out |»1vate |Ht>- 
grams, such as those offered by 
private foundations, civic 
groups and track organizations. 

The Scholarship Bank will 
send studoits in need of fman* 
cial aid a questionnaire in 
which the stiKloit answers a 
number of qiKstions concem- 
ii^ interests, majw, occupa- 
tkmal goals, and financial need. 
The Scholarship Bai^ thten 



Haunted 
House 

By Becky Yoong 

Lookii^ f<N* a way to stir up 
that Halloween ^irit? The 
Clarion area JayCees are wait- 
ing f(M- you at their 5th an- 
nual Haunted House. 

The JayCees bc^an prq^ring 
the house in July using their 
ovn holds as well as dona- 
^aa from local merdbai^, in- 
cluding • cpfTui factory. Five 
thousand <k>llars alooe was 
spent on lumber to build a maze 
of hallways fmd shift wadls in 
the oM bouse Groups ^5-10 
people are ta^ through the 
house by a .gUkie. Last year 
3,700 people toured the house 
between Oct. land 31. 

The Hauitfed bouse Is Seat- 
ed in Shippenrille, ^ mik south 
of theJiBiGtianrof 322aiid«N. It 
it o|Wi frooi 7-19 pm. SaaiMy 
through Thursday and from 7-11 
p.m. on Friday and Satistlay. 
The last day for tours is Oct. 31. 
TkMsarellJO. 



sends the student a print-out ai 
aU available aid sources. Ac- 
cording to the director, the av- 
erage student is receivii^ ova* 
45 diffa>ent aid sources. The in- 
formation is up-dated daily and 
currently has in excess of 25,000 
funding sources, making it the 
(mly service in which to fmd all 
available aid, inclwiing grants, 
toans, scholarships and work 
opptwiimities, for high school, 
undo-grad and graduate stu- 
dents. 

Studoits, wishing to use the 
s«^ce (tho-e is a modest fee) 
diould send a stamped, self ad- 
dressed envelope to The Scho- 
larship Bank, 10100 Santa Moni- 
ca Blvd., No. 750, Los Ange- 
les. CA 90087. 



Forest 
Trip 



A cook-out is scheduled for 
Sunday, Oct. 25 at Cook Forest. 
Arrangemoits are being made 
by the Campus Ministry wlw 
will provide transportation and 
the dinner. Tlie group plans to 
leave at 2 p.m. and return at 6 
p.m. 

Reservations may be made 
through the Campus llin^^ 
try Office or by caUing 226-6860. 




ftOTC Bmstc €Uunp 



CLARION'S CALI^-Clartai State CsBege, Pa.. Tliaraday. OtUktr 22, 1181— Page S 



i i 



FRATERNrrV QIFT-Th* Mu Phi Chaptsr of Alpha Chi Rho at Clarion Stat* CoN««« has contributed $300 
to Carison Library throuoH the Alpha Chi Rho Educational Foundation. The gift marks the fifteentfi year 
of the contrHMition since 1906, longing the tottl amotwit to ^JOO. Pict u red are: T r ea su rer Terry KIpHnger 
of Menton. Ohio; Bob Meyer of Freeport: Vice President Roger WhMer of Hanover; Regtorurt R^»res«i- 
tative Jim Spencer of Red Bank. N. J.; Dan W. Graves, director of Hl»raries; Secretary Al Tooie of Cogan 
Station; and Scott Cressley of Punxsutswney. Presidettt Pat I4ale of Oil City was not present for the pic- 
ture. . 

Rockages Announced 



4 



Rockages will be present- 
ing thdr third annual Fliila- 
delphia ROCK N ROLL CON- 
VENTION on November 7 A 8, 
1981 at the Sheraton Hotel, 
J.F.K. Blvd., Philadelphia, Pa. 
This will be Rockages' 14th U.S. 
show and this expanded edi- 
tion (rf PhiladelphUi will (xpeti 
this seascms excitii^ sdiedule. 

The Philaddphia Sberatm an 
J.F.K. Blvd. wiU for the third 
time be the site of ROCKAGES 
ROCK N ROLL FLEA MAR- 
KET, CONCERT AND FUM 
FESTIVAL. This etfition of the 
event will expand to include Hve 
concots eadi evening and live 
piests, mt^^ews and a^jear- 
ances each day. Tte show will 
indotte over 125 (teakr flea 
maiicet, the world's larger and 
continuous rock Him festival 
and rock n video shows in three 
different theatres. Also pian- 
moA are sp«nal exhibits by ori- 
ginal rock n roll artists, rock 
magaadnes and reoHtl com- 
panies. 

Advanced tk;kets are 17 for an 
entire day indudii^ all events. 
Tickets are available by mail 
from Rockages, at all Ticket- 
ron outlets and at select area 



kx:ations. Live entertakiment 
infonnati(»i will be furnished 
with the next rdease. 

The next Rockages ctmven- 
tion ia New Ymk should be cm- 
firmed within the next couple 
months as we need an even 
largor hx:ation than Uie New 
Ywk Statlor which provided for 
oin- largest show ever this past 
Spring with almort ten thous- 
and in attendance and an ibi- 
believable line-up of guests 
v^uch we }aapt to rqirat in 
Philadelphia. 

Also iqx^nning will be the 
Rockages CdlecttMrs Club news- 
letter/catalog n^ucfa is being 
prepared now and sami^ cop- 
ies will be sent to all who re- 
ceived this release. A^«0|Md- 
ly after ton years in the plan- 
ning stages Rockages will be 
opening "rrS ONLY ROCK N 
ROLL" a comid^e fock n roll 
museum and gift sl|^ featur- 
ing the most comply selec- 
ti<Mi (rf rock n roll ooUt^t* 
ibles past and pres«it any- 
where in the worki. We will be 
qiening in mid-town Manhat- 
tan aikl all details will be sent in 

tbei^arfuture. i ' - 

- ■ *^ 



Fvt any informatkm on Rock- 
ages Philadelphia craiventicm 
call 21S-824-3097 or send to 
Rockages 3010-2 Chalfont Dr., 

Philadelphia, Pa. 19154 or for 
any other informatloii caU 
Rodtages headquarters in New 
York at 2l2-Ol-5fi67 any hour 
an^day. 



f •»■ r f 5 1> -r ? 



kl 



Allegheny 
Women's ^ 
Center 

•Abortions 
•Free pregnancy and 
reiated couns^ing 

Mon.Fri. M 

Sat 10-4 

CaH coMact 412-3ftlg-2g20 

■■viiViiiiiivmiiii i I 




JUST ARRIVED 

Sizes S-XL 
SolMs&Stri^ r ,, 



SHIiFrS 



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t i t i 111 I t i I 



LACOSTE 
CROOKS CLOTHING .-oc )/ { 

OiDWNTOWN CLARION 
Est. 1905 

II « I LL ■ 1 f I i iih iii iiii 11 1 ' ' i i-l iii i I ii tJ Mi l i i < * 



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The most 
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ofaU 




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^ 



Is Army Right for You? 



Witib natioaal pcroqitioo of 
world i^Bairs bring seen as in- 
creasingly uncertain and 
collie studrata across the 
coiBitiy shofwmg more cooeem 
for America's world wide nrie, 
Army RO^C Boaic Camp this 
past sramner tras not only heal- 
thy in nmnbers, but tbrivii^ m 
spirit, aecortbig to LTC Jack 
Moore, profoMor of Military 
Scieoce at Oarion State 
CoHego. 



"StudBDts seomad to be es- 
taUisltti^ new priorities Ua 
tbemsehres and Basic Camp 
was a HMans of dwwing it," 
said Moore. 

"At Bask Camp we got a feel- 
iqg that students were foBow- 
ing tfaroogh wtth a new sense of 
responsibility. The potential 
threats to American interests 
abroad and especially in the 
Middle East have farooght about 
a new view to today's students, 
lliey wanted their centribu- 
tiaoB to be meamngful, and to 
{Mrepare themselves lor tlw 
future," he sakL 

Basic Oua^ is the introdnc- 
tioo to the Army ROTC Two- 
Year Program. Students take tt 



in tlM summer iMrfore thor 
junior year and ^bey are paid 
for their trainfaig, giving them 
the opportimity to see if they 
think Army life is for them. 

StiMients interested in the 
Army ROTO Two- Year 
Program b^n with a six-week 
Basic Camp wfaidi they take, 
and are pakl for, at Fort Knox, 
KY., the summer before their 
judor year. Its purpose is to 
give rtudente an oiverall view of 
what Army training and discip- 
Mne are all about S&ice there's 
no oWigation to emroU in Ad- 
vanced Course after Basic 
Camp is completed, students 
ise it as a baroowter to tdl 
them if Army life is really what 
tii^waitf. 

As a cadet Gerald Garbark 
said, "Before Basic Camp I said 
why not give it a try. I didn't 
have to join up if I dichi't want 
to. But i^en it was all over, I 
knew it was for me. I 
really liked Army hfe." 

Also, students who attend Ba- 
sic Camp can c<Mnpete for 
Army ROTC Two- Year merit 
scholar^ps. "The scholar- 
ship I woo this summer pays for 
my fiiU tuttion, my lab fees, and 



my books," said cadet. Gerald 
Garbark, en^usiastically. 

All stiidents in the two-year 
IHt^am get a living allowance 
of up to 11,000 each schod year, 
They are ateo paid ftn* attending 
the Advan(^ Camp, imially 
hdd betweai their juniw and 
senkHT years. 

"Of coiDrse," said cadet lisa 
Salerno, "tte finandal bene- 
fits make me take a doeer kwk 
at ROTC. It eased a h)t of pres- 
sure. And it's a big help, eqiec- 
ially while I'm ^wrsuii^ Biol- 
ogy, my major." 



Hie academic benefits 
offered by the Two- Year Pro- 
gram — with its emphasis on 
leadership and management 
training — is anotho* aspect 
students look at mare closely. 
"This pays even more divi- 
dends," cadet Paul Stock 
added. "I know that's what em- 
ployers look for." 

"As professioaal'offKers, we 
hve a stake in ttie cadets' suc- 
cess," said LTC Moore, "be- 
cause the rtudente who are will- 
ing to prove thonselves are the 
students niio wiU kmk far the 



highest standards in those 
aroinid them. In a sense, the 
Army is no diff«-ent from any 
other OTganization — they want 
to fill their future, ranks with 
well-rounded, quality people." 

"It really feds mood to be able 
to work with peqple and share 
with them," said cad^ Karoi 
Dean. "I've learned to be flex- 
ible. That's one advantage. 
ROTC training is the other." 

AcoM'ding to Bfoore, studeitfs 
interested in the ARMY ROTC 
Two- Year Program should con- 
tact him at (814) 226-2292. 





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Attrition Remains Probiem 



Perhaps students diould get 
a certificate of survival along 
with their dlptoma. 

The causes of attrition are 
fv more complicated than 
mere finandal and grade pro- 
bienis. How a student is ac- 
cepted and fks hi on campiis is 
the nu^or factor in retaining 
students. Studies show that 
students need to develop a 
fceliiw of worth on campus to 
stay. 

The attrition problem b 



becomiiig more acute because 
colleges must stabilize enroll- 
Bient somehow in the face of a 
shrinking student population 



Most colleges know very lit- 
tle about why their students 
withdraw. Even when records 
are niafaitained, the reasons 
for withdrawal are usually 
summarized as financial, 
academic, personal and 
unknown, with the tost two be- 
ing marked most often. 




ROCK & ROLL 

this weekend 
with 

PEARL 



at 



Rhea's Castle Inn 

Rt.322Shippenville 



$1.00 Cover At Door 



Sometimes, the reason can 
be narrowed down to be simp- 
ly the lack of a relationship 
with an aduh who cares, or the 
lack of involvement in a wor- 
thwhile way with a group. This 
can lead to isototion. 

Academic boredom b often 
the real reason, especially for 
students who find thrir first 
inside look at college classes to 
be a repeat of what they were 
taught in high school. Ineffec- 
tive teachers can also lead to 
classroom boredom. 

Students who have no in- 
teraction with faculty 
m ember s , or with groups, and 
who have no outside interests, 
such as a part-time job. And 
thcmseh^ feeiiog empty and 
reduced to being just a number 
in a torge institution's student 
populace. 

Students who stay in college 
seem to find their non- 



academic lives more challeng- 
ing than those who dropped 

out. Thb indicates a strong 
oMTdation be tw ee n the levd 
of involvement in the social 
system of the tmiversity than 
those who leave college. 

The social factors, not ap- 
titude, expectation or firid 
study, are most important in 
the decision to stay or drop 
out. 

The decision of whether to 
stay or leave b usually deter- 
miiMd by the first rix weeks on 
campus. Students arrive at 
(the ^institution).. .they are 
new, 'they are basically shy, 
they are awed by thb thing 
called tmiversity. It takes time 
for them to become involved 
with the tmiversity and the 
community. 

Students who find 
themselves in the wrong pro- 
gram (v are imcomfcNrtable 





TANA-SHEAR 

HAIRSTYLIN6 ft TANNING SALON 
lOOCMter 2264951 CMtii.Pi. 

CaN fir an appoiiitiMiit tr walk li 
PHONE: ITMim HOURS: 9-9 Mon. thru Fri. 

9-6 Saturday 



with their housing situation os 
their advisor are more likely to 
find fault with a lot of things 
as they arise. Eventually, the 
student piles up more bad 
marks than good marks and 
decides to call it quits. 

Colleges are becoming more 
and more concerned with the 
high rate of attrition. Simply 
stated, in order to keep the 
university operating in its pre- 
sent form through the next 20 
years, student enroUmenrmust 
not fall too tow. 

Rctaming one student tor 
fotu- years means the same as 
recruiling four students over 
those four years, because of 
attrition. 

Ami recruiting b made 
much easier if students are 
satbfied with the product. The 
best recruiting information b 
avaSable from the present stu- 
dent body. A disgruntled stu- 
dent who leaves will never 
return to the home community 
saying, '1 failed'; rather, he 
will outline why the cottege 
failed him...., which b bad 
pubiidty for the mstitution. 



nonsiisni 
DIAMOND Nra>LES 






Page i~€LARION'S CALI^-Clarion State CoUcgc, Pa.. Tlmraday. October 22, IMl 




Make the Grade 



by Karen Calabrese 
Did you ever have one of 
those weeks where you have 
six t^ts in four days and you 
just can't keep your mind on 
studying? It is during one of 
these weeks that you reahze 
how atrocious your study 
habits really are. With mid- 
terms quickly approaching, 
now is the time to realize your 
study problems and to learn 
how to correct them. 

Think of all the things you do 
to avoid studying. Before you 
even begin to look at a book, 
you first spend a half an how- 
organizing everything you 
want to study. You set all your 
books on your desk in the 
order you want to study them; 
you find the correct pages in 
each, you sharpen your pen- 
cisl, and then you finally de- 
cide you are ready for a solid 
night of studying. Next you 
find a comfortable spot on 
your bed, and you sit down 
with your head resting on a 
pillow. Your eyes begin to get 
drowsy and you decide that 
what you really need is a short 
nap before you study. Thirty 
minutes later you wake up, re- 
freshed and ready to start, but 
just that minute your friend 
from across the hall decides to 
stop in for a little chat. You 
can't be rude, so you talk to 
her for 20 minutes. When she 
finally leaves, you decide that, 
this is it, you have to study. . . 
but first you need a glass of 
pop. Your thirst quenched, 
you once again turn to the 
books. You read about a para- 
graph and then you are dis- 
turbed by some noise in the 
hall. When you go out to inves- 
tigate, you find that a group of 
people are making popcorn, 
and who can pass up popcorn? 
By this time you have wasted 
about two and a half hours and 



are so disgusted with yourself, 
that you are too upset to study 
any more, so you tell yourself 
you will get up early tomor- 
row morning to study. 

If you recognize any of these 
symptoms of poor study 
habits, maybe a few tips 
would come in handy. 

1. Limit your organization 
procedures. A little organiza- 
tion never hurts, but why 
waste half your study time on 
deciding what to study. 

You know what you need the 
most time on. Just pick vep that 
book and begin. The sooner 
you begin, the more time you 
will have. 

2. Do not study on your bed. 
Study at your desk. Studying 
on your bed makes it too easy 
to just roll over and take a 
NAP. If you are at your desk, 
your body is in an u|Hight posi- 
tion, and this makes you more 
awake and alert. 

3. Put a Do Not Disturb sign 
(Ml your. door. Believe it or not, 
people will respect that sign. 
If they realize that you are 
really trying to study, they'll 
be more than haj^y to leave 
you alone. How are they sup- 
posed to know you are trying 
to study if you do not tell them. 

4. If you find that noises in 
the hall disturb you, find 
somewhere to study where 
you will not hear these noises. 
Study lounges and basement 
Rec. rooms are both good, 
quiet places to study. 

By following these few ba- 
sic rules, you will find that the 
time you designate to study- 
ing will actually be spent on 
studying instead of being 
spent on thinking of ways to 
avoid it. You'll be ready for 
mid-terms, and you'll still 
have plenty of time for your 
social life. 



Slumber Upi 



I 



By Mychael Robinson 
The trees are naked and the 
air is cool. Autumn is wisking 
by to let "Old Man Winter" take 
its place. When the snow falls 
and the days and ni^ts get 
really cold, how do we stay 
warm? 

One way to prepare for the 
winter is to stock up on plenty of 
taining down materials are a 
good choice, and so are the win- 
ter favorite like wools, heavy 
cottons, and leather bound ma- 
terials. Scarfs, hats, and gloves 
are a must for cmnbating those 
breezy days ahead. 

For the body at night, nothing 
beats a warm room with heavy 
blankets and comforters to 
cuddle up under. The only thing 



I could suggest greato* than 
warm covers is a body. 
Serioitfly speaking, the average 
temperature for a pereim's 
body is 98.6, that's a lot of heat. 
Multiply %.6 by two and you'll 
find yourself enjoying a warm 
cmnfortable night in the winter. 
Hie only problem is Hnding the 
other persiHi to sleep with. 

You don't have to limit your- 
sdf to just one other person, 
invite a couple of pe(^ to sleep 
over together. Slumber parties 
are always a favorite f<n- the 
winter. Like car-pooling, 
"Body-Pool" to stey warm. If 
you (k) plan to partake in body- 
pools tMs winter don't fm-get to 
place yours truly on your guest 
Itetl , . 



Economy of Strokes 



By Dave Sterner 
A stroke is a imit of human 
recognition. It can be either 
positive or negative. I like you, 
you're cute, and you're smart 
are examples of positive 
strokes; and you're ugly, I hate 
you, you're stupid are examples 
of negative strokes. In this arti- 
cle I will be using the word 
"stroke" in the positive sense 
unless otherwise specified. 

Here at CSC, and elsewhere, 
there is an economy of stn^es. 
Let's compare strokes to mcmey 
as a way of illustration. TTie 
money economy here at CSC 
(and elsewhere) is structured in 
such a way that there is a lim- 
ited supply of money. In this 
way the value (as you studaits 
of economics know) of mcmey 
can be maintained. Wl^n the 
value of money is held high, 
then people are willing to work 
hard and be productive in order 
to acquire it. And as most 
people know money is neces- 
sary for survival here at CSC as 
well as society in general. The 
main theme of economic theory 
regarding money is to keep the 
supply at such a level that the 
demand for it will be high. To 
the econ(Mnist that makes a pro- 
ductive society in which loaf- 
ers (people who will not work) 
are at an absolute minimum. 

The economy of strokes opi- 
ates in much the same way. It is 
important to understand that 
strokes are as necessary to hu- 
man survival as are biological 
needs such as water, food, and 
shelter the lack of which will 
lead to illness and/or death. 
Eric Berne, a late well-known 
psychoanalyst and author of 
Games People Play, maintain- 
ed that stimulus hui^er 
(hunger for strokes or recogni- 
tion) in humans is a crucial part 
(rf human needs. In Games Peo- 
ple Play Berne writes: "A bio- 
logical chain may be postulat- 
ed leading from emotional and 
sensory deprivation through 
apathy to degenerative changes 
and death. In this sense stimu- 
lus hunger has the same rela- , 
tionship to survival of the 
human organism as food 
hunger. 

Given that strokes are as im- 
portant, if not even more so, to 
human survival as is money, it 
is easy to see that a regulated 
stroke economy will have an af- 
fect similar to that of a regulat- 
ed money economy. When stu- 
dents here at CSC feel deprived 
of strokes, they will do virtual- 
ly anything to insure their ac- 



quisition of the amount of 
strokes necessary for survival. 
Therefore a studoit's be- 
havior can be controlled by the 
supply of strokes he or she re- 
ceives. When the su(^y of 
strokes is kept at a minimum, 
the demand for strokes remains 
high. 

One reason for a stroke econ- 
omy is the auUioritative think- 
ing in our society that people 
lack the ability to direct their 
own lives and therefore there is 
a need for rigid controls over 
their lives. The thinking is that 
well satisfied people (people 
who have their biological and 
physiological needs met) will be 
reckless and irresponsible. 
Paradoxically, just the opposite 
is true. When people are strug- 
gling to satisfy their most ba- 
sic needs such as strokes, wa- 
ter, and food, they have little 
time or energy left to do 
time or energy left to do any- 
thing else. So rather than being 
(H-oductive as authoritative 
thinkers would have us believe, 
people end up struggling to sur- 
vive at a primitive and basic le- 
vel. 

The economy of strokes like 
the economy of mcmey is r^u- 
lated by rules. Claude M. Stein- 
er, a well known West Coast 
psychologist and author of 
Games Alc<rfiolics Play, formu- 
lated five rules which govern 
strokes in our society. These 
rules are covert in the sense 
that they are often unspoken 
roles. The rules are: 1) don't 
give strokes; 2) don't ask for 
strokes; 3) don't accept 
strokes; 4) don't reject strokes 
that you don't want; and 5) 
don't give strokes to yourself. 
These ndes, or injunctions as 
they are sometimes called, 
come from authoritative par- 
aits, peers, teachers, and other 
people in our environment. The 
rules are given with the intent 
of controlling human behavior. 
The idea is that stroke satisfied 
people are irresponsible and a 
threat to social control. For this 
reason these prohibitions 
against stroking become power- 
ful and potent methods of con- 
trolling human behavior. 

A way of freeing up the stroke 
economy would be to ignore the 




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any ordinary phone di- 
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rules against strokes and give 
strokes when you want to, ac- 
cxsfi strcAes wtoi you want to, 
ask for strokm whm you need 
or want them, reject the kinds 
of strokes that you don't want, 
and give strokes to yourself 
when you want to. Wilhehn 
Reich, a (x^time colleague of 
Sigmond Freud and author of 
The Function of the Orgasm, 
writes: "It is only the Uberation 
<A men's natioal capacity for 
love that can vanquish sadi^c 
destructivaiess." 

So, how about it fellow CSC 
students? Let's increase the 
supply of strokes, shall we? 











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33 Days 

Til 

ThanksgMno 

Break 






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iwth purchase of iS" 
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CLARION'S CALL-€larion State College, Pa.. TTiurgday, October 22. 198l--Page 7 



You Know It's Gonna Be 



Korner A Bad Day. . 




PATTY KEUEY 

On August 19, 1981 Pattie Kel- 
ley of Polk, Pa. and Scott Huff 
of FYanklin, Pa. became en- 
gaged. Pattie is a sailor ma- 
joring in Speech Communica- 
tion and Theatre. Scott is a sai- 
lor at Clarion majoring in Com- 
municatimis. The wedding date 
is tmtatively set for June 26, 
1982. 



—you just got paid $65.00 and 
you receive a plume bill for 
175.00. 

—you go to dress for class and 
realize y<Mi should've done your 
laundry the night before be- 
cause you're out of under- 
wear. 

—you have to cram 5 chap- 
ters of reading in one day for 
that "big" test tomorrow... 
and one of your contact lenses 
falls down the drain. 

—you jiBt spent a large 
amount of momty on your boy- 
friend's birthday i»«s«nt and he 
calls you and says. ..it's all 
overbetweoius! 

—you've ireviously writtoi 
home fiH* some m<xiey and your 
lettCT returns marked . . . "re- 
turn to sendtf ", "address un- 
known." 

—you need m<mey on a 
Sunday to go to a party and your 
always op^ bank machine is 
marked, "temporarily out of 
order". 

—you can't rememba* what 
you did afto* "that" party the 



night before and campus sec- 
urity is knocking at ymir door. 

—you've decided to go to the 
gym, work out and k»e some 
weight, and your sweat pants 
won't fit. 

—you overhear your 
"campus crush" refer to you as 
a candidate for an "Alpo" com- 
mercial. 

— y<Mi have to use part of your 
next semester's tuition money 
to pay off your underage drink- 
ing fine. 

—your fiance tells you he is a 
Hrm beliver in polygamy. 

-you didn't see "that" stop 
sign at the tq) of Tippin Hill, but 
security did. 

-your professor informs you 
he's lost your term paper. 

—you go to your bank and 
they tell you someone "borrow- 
ed" your bank card and you 
now owe the bank $100.00. 

—you and a friend buy a 
pitdier of beer for the 2 guys at 
the table next to you and find 
out that they're from the liquor 
control board. 

—you discovo* a 3 foot 
scratch on the side of your new 
Trans-Am. 



JOIN UP! 



By Tina Renfer 

The thrill of victory. The 
agony of defeat. No, it isn't the 
Olympics or the Wide World of 
Sprats. Instead the event of 
CS.C. is Intramurals. 

The program of Intramurals 
is planned and stqtervised by 
the Department of Health, Phy- 
sical Educatimi and 
Recreatioh. The office is 
located in Room 113, Tippin 
Gymnasium. To the n<»i-jocks 



of CS.C. Tippin is the large 
building that stands on Cardiac 
Hill, (and we've all felt the pain 
of walking up that hill.) Intra- 
murals is opm to all students, 
both mm and women. The pro- 
gram offers such sports as: 
touch football, volleyball, bas- 
ketball, billiards and golf. Or 
poiiaps you are more interest- 
ed in watar basketball, archery, 
paddleball and Softball. No mat- 
to* what yam athletic interest 




KM- i> ' . c. ^ ,mi/^{/i^mf^r^^^ ■ 



! -!■ 



DATE: Men. 10/26 & Tues. 10/27 
TIME.-.IO a.m. •4 p.m. . 
PLACE: Bookstore < i 

-^<r ffiff fiiiwairtfir ^tftffi^ it/ Tfttftf iiToiot Soadd/k/u. 



■ > . f» i<li #-j.rni i » t 



is, there is an intramural sport 
for you. 

Are you diaking your bead 
and screaming "No! Anything 
but exerdse."? Do you think 
that we^end bo(»ing and lift- 
ii^ a be«r mug to your thirsty 
lips are the only means of your 
exorcise plan? Come on let's get 
the act U^ether and join one or 
several Intramural teams! 
After all, besides raising school 
siHrit, which is sinking slowly 
but surely, you just might meet 
the woman or the hunk of your 
dreams. Who could ask for a 
better game than that? Yep, an 
oi^KHtunity not to be passed up. 







By Bobbie Snyder 
and Terri McCoy 

—next to man, the porpoise is 
the most intelligoit creature on 
earth. 

-an elei^nt will grow six sets 
of teeth in his lifetime. 

-Sylvester McGee of Colum- 
bia, Mississippi, became a fath- 
er at the age of 109. 

—in olden days, the Chinese 
used marijuana only as a rem- 
edy for diarrhea. 

—a chameleon's tongue is 
long as its body. 

—one-fourth of the bones in 
tlK human body are in the feet- 
52 in all! 

—the feathers of a pigeon 
weigh more than its bon^. 

— "Tlie Star Spangled Ban- 
nor" was in existence 117 years 
before it became the national 
anthem of the United States on 
March 3, 1931. 

—sharks attack eight times 
more men than women. 

—for some unknown reason, 
third basemen live longer than 



most other baseball players. 

—United States coffee 
consumption is about 430 mill- 
i<Hi cups per day. 

—the biggest hot dog on re- 
cord measures exactly 3,001 
feet, and weighed M5 pounds. 

—more money is spent on 
hairdos every year in the Unit- 
ed States than on medical re- 
search. 

—in (Mie year, the human eye 
blinks 85 million times. 

—in 1890, the New Jersey Bell 
Telephone Company required 
"that all onion eat«^ must 
stand at least four feet away 
from the phone when calling. ' ' 

—Vodka isn't flavorless by 
accident. The law requires it to 
be so 

Answer to last week's trivia 
question: 

The Liberty Bell was rung for 
the last time on February 23, 
1846. 

This week's question : 

When was little league base- 
ball inaugurated? 



Mick 



on Mac 



Campus Digesi News Service 

With ex-spouses and ex- 
lovers flapping around 
together the rumors were thick 
that Fleetwood Mac finally 
would dissolve one of rock's 
richest dynasties. 

Especially when Mick Fleet- 



to make a solo album. Stevie 
Nicks and Lindsey Buck- 
ex-lovers) also 
making solo 



ingham (th^ 
have been 
albums. 

But the . twice-divorced 
Mick, not so stable himself 
although he looks down at the 



wood, the group's drummer- world from 6 feet 6, makes his 



founder, took off for Ghana 



UiDED CiTV 

503 MAIN STREET 
NEXT TO BOB'S SUB 



Watch for 

Coming Specials 

at local theatres and 

at McDonald's. 



OPEN 11-12 WEEKDAYS 
AND TILL 2 ON WEEKENDS 



usual ritual denial of any 
breakup. 

All he "wants to talk about is 
his new album, "The Visitor," 
which RCA backed to the tune 
of $300,000 when Warner 
Bros., Mick's regular record 
company, balked at the gam- 
ble. 

"I'd always wanted to do an 
album that would use African 
rhythms as a base for a 
modern, rock-symphonic syn- 
thesis of Western. and African 
music," said Mick. But why 
not bring some Africans here, 
instead of hauling tons of 
recording equipment and 
people-Mick was joined in 
Accra by bassist George 
Hawkins, from the Kenny 
Loggins band, and guitarist 
Todd Sharp, from the Bob 
Welch band~into the steamy 
African climate? 

Now looking ahead, he 
says, it's time for another 
Fleetwood Mac album. 



P»ge»~CLAIUON'SCALU-CiMiM atatcCWtey. Pa.. tkanimy.OeUbmn. IMB 



collegiate crosstvord 



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ACROSS 

1 Sheepskin 

8 "The 6lr1 fr« — " 

15 Like a ene-year-old 
thoroughitred 

16 Poet Pablo, and 
fMlly 
Scare 

18 Middle Ages 
expedition 

19 Certain Mst 
attachaent 

20 Nlllury branch 
(•bbr.) 

21 -c*n cab- 

22 Full of knots 
24 Pacific OccM 

discoverer 
28 Sheriff Taylor's 
son 

Don Meredith's 
alM Miter 

• ••nflS ^^^~ 1Mb 

hungry look" 
Reporter's headache 
Car or coawid 
LlablHties 

37 Eat betHMK 

38 Info, en a stock 
certificate (2Mds.) 

40 MDhMns' -A 

for OiMiy Fisher" 



10 



44 

46 



11 
12 
13 
14 
23 
24 

25 

26 

27 
29 
30 
31 



29 



33 
35 
36 



41 "Be quiet!" 

42 Suffix for diet or 
path 

43 Bartlett. e.g. 
Does a poolrooM job 

(2 MdS.) 

Mignon 

49 Degree froa the 
Hharton School 

50 Like SQMe shirts 

55 Electric chair 
(2 tids.} 

57 "Tow — Evemore," 
1927 song 

56 ElsenhoMer Center 
site 

59 Struggled valiantly 33 

60 Closes the wine 

61 Perle Mesta. e.g. 34 

DOMN ^ 

39 
1 fiable/HarloM aovle. 40 
"led 43 

Type of verb(abbr.>45 

Phyllis Lindstrea's 47 

husband 

Stop sign. e.g. 

Miss Mircouri 

logers St. 

Johns 
Haw 
Metewrs of August 



48 

51 
52 
53 
54 
56 



Kenneth Roberts 
novel 

Greek Tetters 
Dutch cheese 
Produced 
On the Adriatic 
Male deer 

Hits the growid be- 
fore the golf ball 
de criae 
by per- 
colation 
Decrease 
Slangy nose 
Interaediate, in Ian 

House of 

Fragile uish 

load 

Enthusiastic about 

Coaputer ccapilation 

(2Mds.) 

Painter Jan -— 

Post-dfaacr aaals 

9H' X 12" book 

Hoard 

Bum 

BurtM Mvia. 

•The • 

Auricular 

Give off 

Split 

Charical suffixes 

Studies 

"IMucc ^leed" 



( Onli^ At d 



anon 




WCUCs Puhlie Rda- 
s Oiredor kiA a foolteO 
and get it Btecfc M tke windMv 
le%e m Porce Sdaice Cte- 
tv. 

-dp yen aeed a permit, to be 
bod. 

-can a pina deHvery tuni intp 
ataziaerviee. 

-can "Happgr Hoar" turn inta 
a'fiappgrNi^'M 

-isthereapepewlM'aai 
pic 

can yw see a oertate IVOCB 
DJ float like a 

-dptwp 



-do tliey cot off the beat parta 
of the moviea (Mme of na like 



!) 
-can yoH be picked ap bgr the 
cops for (eing through a atop 
signoaaU^peed. 

-de you ateal a worfchone for 
yoor raonaMte (Hhe year ai^i 
Beth?) 
liti 



^Hm€ %ifim 




Imagine if Senator Ted 
Kennedy died at Chappaqiiidick 
and not Mary Jo Kapechnel. 
Diat'a the preaoise of Brian Oe 
Piahna's new fitan "Bhmoot" but 
instead of Chappaqoidlck the 
tragedy takea place on 
Wissahickan Walk in 
Phikdelphia. 

John Travolta, in 1^ best per- 
formance to <kite, rtars as the 
soimd editor whose heroic 
efforts are rewarded by at- 
tempts on his life. Nancy Allen 
"Carrie." IMI and "Dressed to 
Kiy" pfa^fs Sally Bedina, a naWe 
trusthig type who cheams of be- 
commg a movie star Tiiftkfmp 
artist. 

John Uthgraw plays m 
astonishingly coM government 
agent who decided that Thi- 
voita and Allen have became a 
threat to natieaal secmity and 
must be terminated. Ta accom- 
pliah their demise befiore they 
go pubic with evidence of 
assaination, he f ashiona himaeif 
into a killer hi the moid of "Sen 
of Sam"-the "Liberty O^y 
Strangler." 

Hie tensest parts of flie film 
occur when Lighgraw toys with 
a watch, a deadly killing 
instrument that makes the 
aoond of skreent-tat befete 
murdennghiaprey. 
De Pahna previously directed 



sudi films as 
"Carrie," "The Pary" and 
"Dreaaed to Kifl." Aa the writar 
and director, "Blowout'* marka 
his third fifan efftet with wifl^ 
Allen "Carrie", "Drcased to 
KiB" and aecond "Carrie" with 
BuddlyThivolla. 

SoBM have accuaed Da Pahna 
ef nepotism bf Gastu« ABan 
witfi die ch eiBB it parts in his 
fifans. But ADbb waa not his fhst 
choice for the role and neither 
was lyavolta. Wee Base she had 
starred in De Pahaa's prevkNiB 
works, Allen waan't even 
c o n s id ere d and Itavotta wm 
decoMd loo young untB a iMt 
at the ooupla's haaoe piwvwi 
oCherwiae. After beh« caat, 
Itavolta sqggested ABeo would 
be great hi the part and ate 
jumped at the chance. 
"Blowout" ia an eaeeDcBt fitan 
in terms of plot and diaractcr 
developBMat. It nukes the 
viewer sort of paranoid 
that an 



If you're hi the mood lor a 
good fflm. then BMke the efinrt 
to see "Bhnraat." Cslch it faat 
baforett blows out of town. 



THIS WEEK'S COUPON 

PIZZA PALS 



different aahjeets at the same 



' W-^, 



•dp two ghrls Bsaneh eat on 
BAR ice crsam cake then ran 2 
mileaatnridnight. 



8|3 main St. 
22S4763 or 226-8764 

FREE Delivery In Clarion Bora 



Accept 



a 
ihoiffa! 

npst havc^ 
ite. 
-da they 



beat way to 
dqr, night. 



m 



checks 
checks 



picturtl.D, 
only. 




wMh purdMM of 14" Pl2aiV«c^ ' 
2cansof P^pti, Itt. Dm^or Dr. Peppir. FREE 

(wMlaauppiiaetaat) 
EXPIRES 1IM2M1 DELIVERY QHVt 




MMfibws off tho Lyric Ihmtm Wbrfcahop . 
formanco un&m tho dirMrtion «ff Dr. John 
and Mrs. Judhh HugM. staiMling loft. 



pvapara for upcominf p«r- 
«t pia n o. 



Workshi 
Debut 



$li 



A new musica] Oieater or- 
ganiiation is makmg M MxA 
at Clarion »ate this semester, 
no Lyric Theater Workshop 
promnes to be an exciting new 
concept m cntertamment for 
students. The Workihop was es- 
tablished by Dr. John McLean, 
Ptofessor of Music who hm 
been at Clarion amee wn. Dr. 
McLean win be asBisted hi the 
direction of the Woricriiop by 
Mrs. Judith Ri«he8, Voice In- 
ahmctor, who Johwd the music 



ment, propo, maskal and 
(hamatic d^ection, makeup, 
sound and acoustics, instm- 
mmtai and vocal performanw 
and dance-cfaoreognqphy. 

Each fan aemeater will be 
devoted to the production of a 
Gala of adeetiona ftnom var- 
theater 



a nuud- 
mum number of psfftkapants to 
perfu'iu individunlly as weO as 
m groups ef two, three, or more, 
and thos aBown for a variety of 



The purpeae of the Work- 
shop is to give net only music 
majors, but aO i nte re ste d atn- 
dei^ the opportunity to ex- 
pnas their mtistic talents and 
hrtereste. Ihe Workshop diract- 
9n reeosniae the need of in- 
dents to ftarihcr devehip teir 
talent hi an atmoaphere of pn>- 
fessionaliam. Studenta wiD be 
hivohped ia aO facets of the 
production hichaBng set desin 
and 




The Pan Gahi currently hi 
the ptodnctMn atage is bound to 
Mag great enjoyment to 
theater and mnsic tovera with 
aelectiBaa ftmn SOUTH PACI- 
FIC, A CHOMIS LINE. HM5 
PINAPQRE, nndodMn to be 
hicor p or ate d hato a fastpacnd, 
^■vd^raundad production. 

Pttformanoedataa far the PaB 
Gnhi are October Mh and 2901 
at t:15 p.m. in Marwiek-aoyd 
Andttorinm. There ia no ad- 



t-.mif' 



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LOOK 
WHAT'S NEW 

AT THE 
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22M33e 

Take Out Service AvaHabte 




CLARION'S CALL-Clarlmi Stilr College. Pa., Thnnday. October 22. IMI— Page > 



CCCIASSITIID ADS^ ) 



I do MWtaig and moKling at an 
in«(peiisive price. Call 3281 
tcf 1 p.m. 

Leirt-idlvw charm neddace, ini- 
tio] "T" on front and 5/29/81 
on back. CaU 78^32S5. Of sen- 
timental vaim. Tammy. 

^ To the i^ed^ of Al^ Sigma 
Tau: nianks for the great 
party last Wednesday! You 
guys throw a hard punch! 
Keep smiling-only a few more 
short weeks. Love ya ! 

Tau Kappa Epsilon wiU be sell- 
ing extra trig chocolate chip 
cookies in all the dorms 
Thursday, Oct. 22. Only a 
quarter? 

To the brothers of Sigma Chi- 
it was great working on the 
float with you. We'U have to 
have a party to cdel^ate ow 
3rd place! Love, the sisters of 
Alpha agma Tau. 

Schwaby, congratulations! You 
finaUy hit the big "21". 
Thanks for the party. Monty. 



Mr. Church, Why dra't you say 
som^ing next time you turn 
armmd and stare at us? We 
would like to me^ you. D.R. 

Dear Mr. Geography, When are 
you going to realize I'm in 
your class. We dont sit that 
far apart. Will you please say 
more than just "Hi" next 
time you see me? G.M.R. 

Hey Gwen, Happy B-day! Hope 
it was fun. Love Nancy (your 
crazy roomie). 

Listen, en^y and have fun! 
Every Wedn^day evening 
frmn 9-10, tlM guy (Dave Ster- 
ner) who used to sing in Peo- 
ple's Park will be antertain- 
ing everyone who amies to 
the Chapel. 

Improve y(mr graites! Re- 
aeardi catalog. 306 {»ges— 
10,278 topics. Rush $1.00 Box 
2S097C Los Angeles 1002S 
(213) 477-M66. 

Jack Lockspeiser a raMnnical 
studoit and graduate student 
in biology wiU address the 



Jewish Stuctent Association 
on Monday Oct. 26, at 7:00 pm 
in room 62 of Peir<% on sex in 
Judaism. All into-ested per- 
sons are invited to attend and 
^in in the discitftsion. Re- 
freshmrats will follow the 
meetii^. 

HANG ON, AMERICA 

Need a D.J.? I can do any and 
ail typ^ of {wrties-rock, new 
wave, disco. No size too big. 
Rates negotiable. Call Curt at 
2813. 

The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta 
would like to thank Sigma Phi 
EpsilOT for the "royal mixa*" 
Let's get crazy again real 
soon. 

The sisters of Alf^ Xi Delta 
would like to thank Sigma Phi 
Epsilon fw all thc^ help on 
our award-winning float that 
was placed first by the 
ChambCT of (Commerce. 

Congrattdati(Mis goes to the Al- 
pha Xi Delta bigs and Utiles. 
Welcome to your new Zeta 
Beta famihes. 



CSC Channels 



"Lights, Camera, Action!" 
This i^ase is (tften associated 
with the ma^ televhtioa in- 
dustry, but can ateo be heard 
here on our own campus at the 
Chanrwi 5 studio. Recently at 
diannel 5, the community ac- 
cess station, the key w(xti has 
been "action". 

The niCTibers of Channel 5 
are f'cusing all their efforts on 
improving the image of tte sta- 
ti<m. Executive produMr, Chris 
Laport stated that the main 
areas of lOtentkm are, "the ex- 
pansion (rf Uie format, view- 
ershipy.and community and 
campus faivolvemeiU." the sta- 



tion wiU be expanding its air 
time to twenty hmirs p^ week. 
They hope their {xrograms wiU 
som be an apparoit aource of 
media for hoih the collet and 
community thus increasing 
their number of viewa*s. By de- 
veloping tlM programs more 
toward the community, the sta- 
ticm hopes that commtmity in- 
volvement wiU abo increase. 

The two pndaetiooB, generat- 
ed and staffed t^ Clarion stu- 
dents, and aired on Channel 5, 
are the Sp(»1 Show and Com- 
munity Update. The Sport 
aiow, froduced by Steve Smith, 
focdses On hi^ school and al- 




lege spcHti, akmg with vari(H» 
sporting evoits in the com- 
munity. It is aired weekly 
Tuesday at 5 : 15, with rqieats on 
Wecbiesday at 11:00, Tliuraday 
at 10:30 and 6:45, and M(mday 
at 5:45. Community Update, 
INToduced by Gary Bowser, con- 
sists of several segments on 
such tcHcs as movie reviews, 
people and places, and 
editorials. Hosted by Tracey 
H^ttolngcm and Barry Pintar, 
it is au^ Wednesday at 5:15, 
with repeats on Friday at 10:% 
and 5 : 45, alao Momtay at 10: 20. 

The station is staffed and qp- 
erated by Clarion State stu- 
dents, with an eight m^nber ^- 
ecutive board. Dr. Henry Fu^, 
General Manager am! advistn-, 
is largely responsible for givii^ 
the station the onxMlunity and 
suf^wrt it needs fm* its change. 
Other board members are Chris 
Laport, Executive Producer; 
Mike Barler, Prt^am Direct- 
ot; Barry Pintar, Producticm 
Manager; Gary Bowser, 
Producw of Community Up- 
date; ^eve Smith, Produc< r tor 
Sports; Kathy Parker, Publi- 
city and Advertising; ami Lori 
Moran, Producer of the Out- 
doonman, a new show to be 
aired in Uie future. 

faitocested students are urged 
tk visit the OianneL 5j|tudio 
^cated hi Bedierw' 1 i > i ^And 
ember, turn to (^nnd 5 
be tiaiedhll^^ com- 
lity and'c^ppimiappen- 





^^jl0-*'mmf«lStiii: "^M*^ 



i^tii^00iii<^'-'^^litV$im'^^ 




m 




Who te this kook? Details in nsxt weok's Calll 



SouMit OM Souni 




ByJfanReiUey 
ALABAMA-"Feels so right" 
H(H-risii% Alabama, a four 
l^ece band that was playing for 
tips just 15 months a^, has 
recoitly put out their secmid 
album "Peels So Right". They 
wore nominated for seven 
awards last Mttiday Oct. 12th, 
and won vocal groiq;> aiMi instru- 
mental groi^ of the year at the 
Country Music Awards. 

Their new albmn is a prim- 
er fin* couiUry-rock bandi to fol- 
low. Every tjrpe of 8<mg is rep- 
resented in the album. The (mly 
albums that come to mind are 
the Outlaws' first few daslie 
albums. Eva^ song on t^ al- 
bum is weU tiuNight out and 
very piofaaBlanally recOTded 
unUke theh* fkst album. Not 
that theh- fhrst album was not 
prtrfessicMiaUy done, but this al- 
bum {Hits it to diame record- 
ing wise. Music wise, the first 
album is equaUy as exceUent. 



AU the smgs are jams but 
there are a few standouts. 
These are, "Feels So Right ", 
"Fantasy", "OW Ftame", 
"Love in the First Degree" and 
"Bum Georgia Bum". "Love in 
the First D^ree", in my opin- 
imi, is (Hie of the finest tracks 
put on vinyl this year. 

Alabama, who captured the 
hearta of country-rock fans with 
theh* ftant album, have reaUy 
found the key to making suc- 
cessful albums on a h>w budget. 
The lead singer. Randy Owen 
and lead guitarist/keyboardist, 
Jeff Code, are two of the best 
vocaltets ever to hit country 
mask;. Randy Owen is aU the 
gooci quaUties of Jdm Fogeriy 
when Creedence Clearwater 
Revival was at the top. 

Watdi out for this band. They 
wiU be around for a long time. 
Alabama, "Feels So Right" is 
an exceUent album to add to 
your collection. 



01 


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Page 10— CLARIONSCALL-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thnmlay. October 22, 1981 



Horoscope 

for the week of Oct. 25-31 



Beat it Now . . . 



( 'uiiiiiu\ OiiteM Newx Srrviiv 

ARIES: (March 21 to April 

19)-Expect the unexpected 
and though activity and 
changes make it hard to con- 
centrate, events are important 
to your future. You could be 
in the limehght and your sales 
ability is sharp. Everything is 
looking up! 

TAURUS: (April 20 to May 
20)— A close friend helps you 
to establish a firm belief 
system. Work load could be 
heavy and you can dispatch 
your duties easily and cheer- 
fully. Health is good and 
energy is high. Recharge your 
batteries with evenings at 
home. 

GEMINI: (May 21 to June 
20)— You can discharge your 
responsibility in career by 
working steadily, and then fin- 
ding a stimulating night life. 
Don't be a know-it-all in 
conversations--practice 
restraint and diplomacy. Be 
appreciative of other's efforts. 

CANCER: (June 21 to July 
22)— Don't get depressed by 
other's troubles. Try to be 
around people who are op- 
timistic and happy-keep a 
positive attitude. Resist 
tendency to dwell on the past 
or it saps your energy and 
leads you into procrastination. 

LEO: (July 23 to August 
22)-Active days and quiet 
evenings are favored now. Get 
some exercise and you'll feel 
better. A loved one could 
show you the extent of his or 
her affection and it sets your 
doubts to rest. Family life im- 
proves and a wish could come 
true. 

VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 
22)--You may put in some 
overtime to achieve your am- 
bitions for advancement. 
Organize your time and energy 
to show the competition your 
true worth. Check up on 
financial drains and resist im- 
pulse buying now. 



LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 

22)-An old love could re-enter 
your life and a new romance 
may blossom too. The choice 
could be difficuh! Career mat- 
ters that have been stalemated 
can be released now. Stick to 
your long-range plans-don't 
get sidetracked. 

SCORPIO: (Oct. 23 to Nov. 
21)~You can handle the 
changes occurring now by 
organizing routine things to 
allow time for problem solv- 
ing. Call on all your self- 
discipline to avoid extravagant 
impulses. Stay cool and don't 
take chances. 

SAGITTARIUS: (Nov. 22 
to Dec. 21)-New challenges 
and opportunities should keep 
you enthusiastic and op- 
timistic. You could be expan- 
ding your career interests and 
get a raise or promotion. 
Good time to take a study 
course too. 

CAPRICORN: (Dec. 22 to 
Jan. 19)~Your vitality is high 
and career success appears a 
certainty. Personal life takes 
on a new and glowing meaning 
and family matters prosper. 
Recognize and show appricia- 
tion for a loved one's talents. 

AQUARIUS: (Jan. 20 to 
Feb. 18)-An active time when 
you can make breakthroughs 
in career and be recognized, 
your creativity is accented and 
your ability to communicate. 
Combine business with 
pleasure-get friends into the 
act. 

PISCES: (Feb. 19 to March 
20)-Get out socially and have 
fun with friends. Good time to 
work on your image by buying 
clothes and upgrading your 
appearance. Get involved in 
cultural pursuits and intellec- 
tual interests. Use self- 
discipline on the job. 



5" 

A Family Portrait 
^ Special! 

One low sitting fee 
covers group and 
indiviciual poses 

FREE 8x10 
with print order 



li 

the stHflio 



226-4526 



Greek 



Alcoholism Mews 



By Leslie Sedgwick, Features Editors 
OK, all you potential alcoholics, does it seem you're con- 
forming more and more to the "Early Bird Warning Sig- 
nals of Alcoholism?" A pamphlet put out by the National 
Council on Alcoholism lists nine symptoms which could sig- 
nal alcoholism — a complete list includes: 

1. Difficulty getting along with others when drinking. 

2. Drinking when depressed. 

3. Drinking to calm the nerves. 

4. Drinking until "dead drunk" at times. 

5. Forgetting some drinking episodes. 

6. Hiding liquor. 

7. Lying abut drinking. 

8. Neglecting to eat when drinking. 

9. Neglecting the family when drinking. 

Any of these symptoms sound familiar? How about 
neglecting to eat when drinking? With a httle imagination 
you, too, can beat the system. Here's a hearty meal which 
allows you to have your alcohol and eat it too! 

First gather up 1 can of your favorite beer, 1 large jar of 
Cheese Wiz, 3 to 4 tablespoons of bacon bits, 2 teaspoons of 
beef stock base and lots of spaghetti noodles. 

Now, melt your cheese over a low flame stirring in one 
direction only. Dump your beef base, bacon bits and V^ can of 
beer in the empty cheese jar and "shake the crap out of it." 
Slowly pour this mixture into the cheese - don't forget this 
will thicken - go easy. (ITie unused mix can be refrigerated 
and used again lat«-) . Finally, pour this sauce over lots of hot 
pasta and dig in! (Special thanks to Chris Sedgwick, Chef Su- 
IM-eme). 



Happened 



••• 



5 years ago: 

Bong Hi Kim and David Kim 
held a joint piano and violin 
recital in the Marwick-Boyd 
Auditorium. 

CSC alumnus Bruce Taylor 
presented a $500 football schol- 
arship to freshman Dennis M«r- 
riam. Merriam wrestled at 134 
lbs. 
10 years ago: 

The CSC Golden Eagle foot- 
ball team defeated Lock Haven, 
17-7, at the Homecominc same. 
15 years ago: 

Senior Pat Picaclio of Lig- 
onier won $5,000 from a raffle 
held by her diurch. Pat, a mem- 
ber of the Delta Zeta soror- 
ity, used some of the mmiey to 
pay for the rest oi her educa- 
ti(Mi and sorority dws. 



Cara Huffman, a junior from 
Marienville, Pa., was selected 
as the Golden Girl for the CSC 
Golden Eagle Marching Band. 



Alpha Chi Rho 

TTie Brothers of Alpha Chi 
Rho are off to having a suc- 
cessful semester and are proud 
to announce our eight pledges. 
They are: Doug Cox, Dave Gab- 
rielli, Ken Lance, Mark Mas- 
trocinque, Mike Schwer, Don 
Shetler, Randy Shook, and ' 
Dave Williftms. As a pledge pro- 
ject, the pledges are con- 
ducting a raffle with the prize 
being $100.00. They say tickets 
are going fast, so get yours now 
from any pledge. Keep up the 
fine work, you guys. 

The Brothers would like to 
extend thanks to ASA, for the 
mixer, and IS for the All Greek 
Mixer. Fun was had by all the 
Brothers. 

We would like to thank The 
Sisters of ZTA along with The 
Brothers of ES for all their hard 
work and cooperation in the 
Homecoming Float. 

AXP is also proud to an- 
nounce their victory over the 
Kappa's. The final score was 14- 
7 in overtime. Good game, guys. 
See you next year. 

The Brothers would also like 
to let it be known to the student 
body, that we will be selling 
Christmas Wrapping Paper 
with coooperation with United 
Way. So help out United Way 
and buy some paper for all your 
Quistmas gifts. 



^ It's Open This Friday! 
Rock n' Roll All 

Come One Come 



Night 



All!!! 



T« 5Hf i^T G4LL6RK 




*Greek Crests 

*Large selection of lettering 

SALE! 

Pre-prlnted baseball jerseys - M.OO 
•Women's Shirts -M. 99 
•Basebaii T-shirts - 'Z-SO 



*Footbali jerseys - M.95 - <5.95 



careB cuimoN. pa 




Free T-Shlrts with 

Every Shirt 

Porcbase 






«■ -m-m, •.&_.« 



■«»» ' 



Clarion Victorious 28-14 



CLAIIieW*8 ChLL-Cku^m State Critege. Pa., Tlwidtoy. Oct«bcr 22, IWl— Page II 



Golden Eagles Down Cal. St. 



BySeattSkeweU 

The Golden Eagtes used new 
fMes and new aligmnents to de- 
feat CaUfornia (PA) State 28-14 
Saturday. The win encM a 
tiaree-game kising streak for 
Clarion and knocked Calif omia 
from its share of the Penosyl- 
^uua Goof ereaee Irad. 

Oanon ooa<A Al Jacks chain- 
ed his defensive line by mev- 
ii^ An-American candidate 
Mike Qrovak from middle 
guard to tackle. Ken iOeiii- 
ham|de to ead, and Parted Kev- 
in Ewing, a frestanan from 
Penn IfiUs, at middle guard. 

It was a change for the brt- 
ter as Ewing cidlected 20 tack- 
les ami four sacks for a minus 19 
yards. E^ving set the pace (rf the 
game on his first play by chmip- 
ing California taUback Ken Wy- 
socki in the backfieki. Ewing 
made solo tackles oa the first 
three plays of the game. 

Clarkm also received defoi- 
sive rdiel from Ktoihamfrfe, 
safety Mark Earley, and line- 
backer Stan Oouch. Kldnham- 
|rie, making his first start at 
end, had eight tackles and two 
sacks. Earley came up with 11 
tackles and mm intercepticm 
and Oouch added anotho* 10 
tackles as they held the Vul- 
cans to 87 yards rushing. 

California, limited on the run, 
wait to Uie air as ipiarterbadi 
Qiuck Colbuni complied 11 d 
20 passes f<H- ifiSyardb. Wysodd 
finished with 101 yards on 13 
carries as the Vidciui offense to- 



taled 2S2 yards. Mo^ of their of- 
fense was niillif»d, however, as 
tlie Vulcans were p«ialized nim 
times for 97 yards. 

Coach Jacks also did some 
switching with the (tffensive line 
as the Golden Eagles had their 
best rushing performance of the 
season with 267 yards. Tackle 
Brad Fello iras moved frun one 
side of the line to the other, 
subbing for Greg aborovancik 
who in^ired an adde in prac- 
tice. Ken Ivy moved from guard 
to tackle and Bob Hraniky, a 
sophcfflMMre from Elizab^h-Por- 
ward, started at guard. 

The Gokten Eagle backfield 
also had some new faces. Geoff 
Alfflcander, a freshman from 
Plum, started at tailback. Alex- 
ando* collected 95 yards on 28 
carries aiKi scored Clarion's 
first touch(k>wn on a one-yard 
run in the second (piarter. Enc 
Fairbanks added the point-af- 
ter as Clark» led 7-0. Clarion 
also got 48 yards on 10 tries 
from Dave Eury aiMi 109 yards 
on eight carries by Mike La- 
tronrca. Latronica, a jaxax 
tnm Gibsonia, got a key bk)ck 
from wide receiver Dave 
Straub and raced 72 yards fw a 
toudidown that put Clariwi iq) 
28^ with six minutes left in the 
game. 

Meanwhile, Dave Dragovich 
and Mike Marshall onnbined 
for 9S yards in the air. Bfar- 
shall started the game omipiet- 
ing three (rf six posses fcr SO 
yards and threw one intercep- 



re 



PARTY AT THE 
ROOST! 

6 packs to go 



t^rs., g^jmimm Night with 

Fri., Oct. 23 'TYI^E" 
Sat., Oct. 24 ":^ME" 

IMon.,Oct.26 Mdriday Night 

FoottMll 
Tues.,Oct.27 Pizza at Beer 

Special 
r Wed.,Oct.28 ''|dQE' 



:»» 



Under New* Ownership 

V. 



9, 



^ 



BEER OltTAP- 



tkn. Dra^yvich came (rff the 
bench and connected on sevai 
of nine f(H* 45 yards. 

The recdving ours of Bob 
Betts and Gary McCauloy each 
cai^t three passes. McCauley 
Uxk a four-yard pass from 
Dragovich to score in the third 



quarter. McCauley n^eds (mly 
10 more receptions to Inreak the 
school receiving record of 120. 
He also needs only 151 more 
yards to break the record of 
1,655 total receiving yards. Both 
rec(Htls are held by Jim Beck- 
er. Betts caui^t an dght-yard 



» ♦ 



scoring pass in the fourth to 
help the Goldoi Eagle cause. 

Clarion is now 1-2 in the PC 
and 3-3 overall. The Goidm Ea- 
gles host Slippery Rock at Me- 
morial Stadium Saturday with 
kick-off set fm* 1:30p.m. 




on to 
ganw 



riwriMnan Gooff 



Mitha 21^14 win. 



tS yarcb for th* 
(Photo by Rich Harnian) 



National News 



nusr 



f ) 



ByJohnRodzik 

College Classics - This week's 
feature presentatimis: 

use at Notre Dame, Hous- 
ton at Arkansas, Ttekas sA SMU, 
SoiA Carolina at North Caro- 
lina, W«^ Vurginia at Penn 
SUte, Michigan StatOiat Pur- 
due. » n M ;' 

The Last lime -^ Pitb^Hir^ s 
last meeting with the Houston 
Oilois was on Dec. 6, 1980 at the 
Astrodome in HcHiston, Texas. 
The Oilers blanked the Steelo^ 
6-0 in an outstarnhng di^ensive 
struggle. Place-ldcker Toni 
^ .Fritscfa booted two fidd^als to 
\ 'provide tte differoMX ht the 
gaine. Tte kiss vffgaalfy elim- 
inated tte Stoe^ lr|Mn post- 
season pla3^ vitiepi > these two 
teams met TH& LAST fillEi 

Sign him ap! BiO^ wQock, 

it^ third baseman Id ^ie^^itts^ 

I ^lu^Pu-atesiiiagndda^year 

. ||ciDi^«ct with the Bucs over tlw 

\ .wedMBd. Madh>ck, has won 

\ Ithree battii^ titles in his career 

* (including oor this se^^ with 

' 4 J4l average). T^ tdrins irf 

the contnu;t include a 1900,000 

^ a year salary provided Mad- 

\ lock inaintains a proper play- 

iagwd^. 

■•w Upsetting! - Iowa 9, 
Blichigan 7 . . .Michigan State 
SS, Wisconsin 14. . .Arkan- 
sas 42, Texas 11. . . C^idnatti 



Bengals 34, Pittsburgh Steel- 
ers7. . .NY Jets S3. Buffak) Bills 
14 . . .Bfinnesota Vikings 35, 
Philadetfriiia Eagles 7».. Kan- 
sas City Chiefs 28, Denver Bnm- 
C06 14. . .New E^^land Patriots 
38, Houston Oilors 10. 

OAege Clinks - Whitewadies 
(tf the wedt include: Ftorida 
ova- lfi^issiM>i ^3, Georgia 
ova- Vanderbilt 53-21, Nebraska 
over Kansas ^ate ^3, Wash- 
ington over Oregon state 56-17, 
and Wyoming over Texas Ei 
Paso 62-12. 

Ifot Starts - Sevq^ teams iare 
off and flying m tlK early weeks 
of the NHL season. The fropt 
runners thus far are: Bo^<m, 
New York Islanders, Philadel- 
|4iia, Montreal, Midltnuiipeg. 

SMeiued - New York Ran^r 
right-winger Anders Hedberg 
went under the kniferecently to- 



try to rqMir a damaged left 
knee. The Swedish s^ar may be 
lost fm* the seas(m. 

Pro Pick-ops-NY Rangers ac- 
quired left-winger Pat Hickey 
hxrni Toronto in occhange for 
future oc»sida-ations. 

Feat of the Week - Pitt Panth- 
o- running back Bryan Thomas 
earned this we^'s Imhmm-s with 
his role in Pitt's 42-16 btowout 
ova* FkHida State last wed^- 
end. Thomas rushed for 217 
yards on 23 carries. Tlu)mas 
slashed and slithered his way 
iqs and down the Panther turf 
all day leog cmitributing bursts 
of 33, 44, and 64 yards. The 
5'10", 180 pmmd junior also 
orashed the aid zone with a six 
yard run. To U^ (^ his accom>- 
iduhments, Tlmmas hauled in 
three Don Marino passes ac- 
ccHmting fw 40 yards on the 
day.*^ 



CLARIONS' CALL TOP TWENTY 
COLLEGE RANKINGS 



By Kevhi Smith 
Sports Editor 



PennSUte (5-0) 

Pittsburgh (5-0) 

NorthCandina (^) 

Clemson \ (6-0) 

Geof^ (5-1) 



6. S. M. U (6-0) 

7.U.S.C (5-1) 

8. Iowa (5-1) 

9. Washington State (5-0-1) 
10. Alabama (5-1-1) 



Teams to watch: B.Y.U., Nebraska. A.S.U 
Mississippi SUte. W.V.U., Yale 



Pat;e 12 -CLARlONSCA LL-aarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. October 22. 1981 



^ Only The Dipper Knows 

ByJeffbippold 

Glad to see Clarion State got back on the winning trail, in 
their victory the Eagles helped me to a perfect 3-0 week. That 
lifts my collegiate total to 15-4. In the pros I survived with a 8-6 
score. Upsets again plagued the crazy NFL this week, I did 
however hit correctly on Minnesota's upset over previously 
unbeaten Philadelphia. My pro total going into week number 8 
is 45-36-1 and here are the dippers pick for this week : 

College 

Clarion State over Slippery Rock . . . Golden Eagles win one 
for home fans. 

Penn State over West Virginia . . . Lions avoid the No. 1 jinx 
this week. 

Pitt over Syracuse . . . Panthers are playing fantastic 
football. 

use over Notre Dame . . . Classic rivalry, will be a close 
game. 

Pros 

Cleveland over Baltimore . . . Colts get buried again this 
week. 

Buffalo over Denver. . .Bills' turn to be good this week. 

Oakland over Kansas City. A must game for "Lost cause" 
Raiders. 

NY Jets over Seattle . . . Jets are playing just like "Jimmy 
the Greek" said they could. 

Philadelphia over Tampa . . . Eagles rebound with win over 
Bucs. 

Minnesota over St. Louis . . . impressive Vikings get 6th 
straight win. 

Cinncinati over New Orleans . . . Bengals continue to lead 
AFC Central. 

San Diego over Chicago . . . Charger's should smear bad- 
news Bears. 

Atlanta over NY Giants . . . Falcons end rare Giants win 
streak. 

Dallas over Miami . . . Dolphins appear ready to stumble. 

New England over Washington . . . picked Patriots but don't 
know why? 

Detroit over Green Bay ... the Pack is in the back of NFC 
Central. 

Los Angelos over San Francisco . . . Rams knock the wind 
out of 49ers over-inflated sails. 

Pittsburgh over Houston . . . Steelers edge Oilers in key 
division game. 



Gribshaw Sets Record 



X-ers Down Grove City 



By Donna Tanda 

Ken Gribshaw set a new 
course record and the Golden 
Eagle cross country squad 
thrashed their Grove City op- 
ponents 19-38 in Clarion's last 
dual meet. The victory capped 
an undefeated dual meet season 
for coach Bill English's har- 
ries. 

Ken Gribshaw led the pack 
from the onset and dominated 
the entire race as he won in 
25:43. The previous course 
record was 25:55 held by two 
runners from Pitt at Johns- 
town. English described the five 
mile Grove City course as 
"challenging and hilly; miles 
one and four are completely up- 
hill." 

The meet was the last rega- 
lar season competition for sen- 
iors Gribshaw, Bruce Kem- 
merer, and Jude Hoffman. 
Kemmerer and Hoffman ran 
"extremely well" finishing 
third and fourth, respectively. 
The other senior runner, Bob 
Lindlxtrg, did not compete as he 
was taking his Graduate Rec- 
ord Exams. 

English was very pleased 
with George Drushel's per- 
formance as he placed seventh, 
only 1:16 behind Gribshaw. The 
coach stated, "If we can keep 
the team this tight at States, we . 
will do very well." English fore- 
sees a possible fifth place finish 
for Clarion at the State meet in 
Kutztown this weekend. The 



highest place Clarion has ever 
achieved at States was sixth in 
1973. Three teams in the tough 
Pa. Conference are ranked in 
the top 10 teams in the nation 
and NCAA II: Edinboro, lUP, 
and Shippensburg. "But our 
guys are all running well and 
with no injuries and we're going 
to take it right to 'em." 

English noted "Scott Delaney 
has definitely earned a spot on 
the starting seven of the team 
headed for States with his 12th 
place finish Saturday." 

Bethany College competed 
against Grove City on Satur- 



day also, but they were not an 
official opponent for Clarion. 

Top runners and times are as 
follows: 

1. Ken Gribshaw, CSC, 25:43 
( New course record) . 

2. Barry Culvert, Bethany, 
26:07. 

3. Bruce Kemmerer, CSC 
26:10. 

4. Jude Hoffman, CSC 26:36. 

5. Dave Hilhnan, GC, 26:40. 

6. Pete Krasisinski, Bethany, 
26:48. 

7. George Drushel, CSC, 
26:59. 



Sports Schedule 

Oct. 23 Rifle Teafti at Pitt. 
Oct. 24 Football, Home vs Slippery Rock, 1 : 30 p.m. 
Oct. 24 W. VoUeybaU at Mercyhurst and Ath. in Action 
Oct. 24 M & W Cross Country, Home vs Youngstown 7:00 
Oct. 28 W. Volleyball, at Slippery Rock 7 : 00 




C.S.C, 1st in Nation 



By Mark Rossman 

It's going to be here a lot soon- 
er than you think. In fact it is 
less than one month away. 
That's right, on Nov. 19th, the 
Clarion State Basketballers are 
going to kick off the 1981-82 
season with the annual blue- 
gold game. The blue-g(rid game 
is a great opportunity for fans to 
get a preview of the team before 
the season starts. 

In case you haven't heard, the 
basketball team began practic- 
ing last Thursday morning at 
12:00 a.m. That's right, mid- 
night! Why? Well it made Clar- 
ion the first team to practice in 
the nation. Hiis way they can 
start the season as No. 1 in the 
nation and could very possibly 
end the seas<Hi in the same posi- 
tion. 

There are a few changes this 
year. Of course All-American 
Alvin Gibson is gone, but never 
fear; Coach D builds all his 
teams as groui» of players and 
doesn't base his team around 
individuals. Although Gibson 
has left a big pair of shoes to fill, 
the hoopsters feel confident 
that they can be filled. Also 
missing from the picture this 
year is point guard Vernon 
King. Asst. coach Norm Bash- 
nagle says that "guard John 
Calipari should more than ade- 
quately fill that spot." 

Also missing, but only for the 
first 5 games, will be Jimmy 
Copeland, but he will be back 
next semester. 

With the toughest schedule 
the Golden Eagles have ever 
faced, Coach D has a very posi- 



tive outlook for the upcoming 
season. With All-American 
Candidate Joe Malis leading a 
very experienced team of 3 sen- 
iors and 2 juniors and a bench 
that has a very fine mixture of 
experienced men and some 
very promising freshmen, the 
upcoming season looks quite 
bright. But dtm't let me sway 
your decision. Come on down to 
the blue-gold game on the 19th 



of Nov. and make your own 
decisi(Hi. 

Incidently, if you're wonder- 
ing what has happened to some 
All-American Alumni: Reggie 
Wells is playing ball in Argen- 
tina-llie Beak, Dan Chojanacki 
is in Germany and Alvin Gib- 
son received an invitation from 
the Billings Volcanoes to try 
out. If Alvin makes the team he 
will be (Hie step from the NBA. 




t''>^i .^ i< 



Jo« Malfs stuffs ona homo for thm Goldon Eaglss. Clarion oponod 
practice Thursday in preparation for the Blu»^oM game IMov. 19. 

( Photo by Kewwi Smith) 




Becht Probed 



Start hunting for those Halloween masks and costumes because it's 
that time of the year again! You can't use this mask though because 
it's locked up in our Anthropology Department in Becht Hall. 



By Becky Young 
Almost four years ago flames 
engulfed room 627 of Wilkinson 
Hall, claiming the life of a res- 
idoit. More recently, in 1^80, a 
fire occurred on the 7th floor of 
Wilkinson, causing no injuries. 
These fires proved the effec- 
tiveness of this dtxm's fire-re- 
sistant constructi(Hi by confin- 
ing the flames to one room. 
Questions have been raised as 
to the wood and plaster con- 
struction of Becht Hall, a 72- 
year old building jeopardizing 
the lives of its residents. 

While all of the more recent- 
ly built dorms are made of ce- 
ment and steel, Becht consists 
of plaster and brick with wood- 
en floors. The Iniilding was 
completely rewired over 50 
years ago. Recently Becht was 
placed on the PA Register of 
Historical Places. Jerry Train- 
er, Institutional Fire and Safety 
Inspector, stated that in the 
event of a fire, "Becht would 
bum faster and it would not be 
c(»ifined to one room like the 
other dorms." 



After the constructicm of the 
newer dorms on campus Becht 
was used strictly as office 
space. Five years ago, due to in- 
creased enrollment, the 
building was reopened as a 
dormitory. At this time, fire 
alarms and heat detectors were 
installed throughout each hall 
(Ml all floors. There are plans to 
rewire the entire building in 
spring of 1982. These plans pro- 
vide for new lights in the cor- 
ridors and individual rooms, 
additional wall outlets, and 
overall extended electrical ser- 
vice throughout the dorm. It is 
not definite whether these im- 
provemoits will be made as the 
plans are now in Harrisburg. 

Jerry Trainer, fire inspector, 
evaluates all dorms and other 
buildings on campus quarter- 
ly for fire and safety hazards. A 
report of the inspection is filed 
in McEntire and another copy 
of this building statue report is 
sent to the Department of Edu- 
cation in Harrisburg. The De- 



partmrat of Labor and Industry 
also conducts periodic building 
inspections. 

Concerning the chances of a 
fire occurring in Becht, Train- 
er feels that "a building or 
dorm is just as safe as the oc- 
cupants make it." Outlets 
should not be overloaded. All 
students should be aware that 
any type of heating or cooking 
appliance is illegal in a dor- 
mitory. Also, there should be no 
open flames or burners in a dor- 
mitory. 

In the event of a fire in Becht 
the alarms and heat detectors 
would alert the residents. There 
are three fire-proof escape lad- 
ders outside the building. How- 
ever, the fact still remains that 
Becht would bum faster than 
the newer buildings. Beard- 
less of the presence of fire 
alarms and escape ladders, no 
one can deny the fact that a 
rapidly spreading fire endan- 
gers the life of anyone in the 
building. 



Student Senate 



Students Advertise 



Word of mouth advertising is 
sometimes the best way to sell a 
product, but students of George 
Shirey's Georgraphy course at 
Clarion State College are taking 
promotion one st6p further. 

One of the many posters pro- 
moting the geography class 
asks, "Want to take a great 
course? U.S. and Canada, Geog. 
257 is the one for you. ' ' 

Another poster takes the Pat 
Paulsen approach with 
"George Shirey for President." 

One of many photographs 
{»-omoting the class shows a 
student in Hawaii holding an at- 
las used in Geog. 257, while an- 
other displays a studioit with a 
shaven head except for the 
number 257 in the remaining 
hair. 

All of the above examples are 
some of the gimmicks students 
have used to publicize the geo- 
grai^y class. 

The reasons for the gimmicks 
that Shirey's students started 
approxim^^y three years ago 



were to "build up interest aiKl 
involvement by students in the 
course itself," said Shirey. He 
explained that studrats have 
the option to promote the class 
while also learning about geo- 
graphical concepts learned 
inthe course. By traveling to 
different parts of the country, 
said Shirey, students have a 
chance to see the geographical 
distinctions discussed in class. 
As an extra means of motiva- 
tion, students take their atlas 
with them, use it, and prove 
they were at a particular site 
promoting the class and Claricm 
State Collie. Most students 
who have participated have 
brought back (Hctures of them- 
selves and their atlas at such 
well-known places as Washing- 
ton, D.C., the United Nations, 
Disney Wwld and Bermuda . 

Some diffo'ent ways students 
have th(Hight of to promote 
Geog. 257 were to display the 
class name, number and CSC on 
a Winky's restaurant billboard 



in Pittsburgh; curling and 
drying chest hairs to show the 
numbers 257; standing on the 
roof of the Civic Ar«ia in Pitts- 
burgh with an atlas and course 
inf(»rmation telling o( the class 
and Clarion. One student even 
managed to sneak her car into 
one of the homecoming 
parades. Signs were (^stered 
(m her car advertising Shirey's 
class. 

The student who participates 
in these unique gimmicks is 
given "subjective evaluation in 
conjunction with the class," 
said Shirey. Similar to the stu- 
(tent who participates in class 
and is given consideration when 
it comes to grades, so are the 
studoits in the U.S. and Canada 
course. "Beyond passing tests, 
if the ginmiick is spectacular, 
interesting and worth 
interesting and worth some- 
thing, a stud«it will be given ex- 
tra consideration and grades 
could be raised," stated Shirey. 
( Continued on Page 4) 



By Emily Celento 
Student Senate voted on sub- 
mitting a recommendation to 
President Bond after having 
discussed their views on college 
procedures for conducting hear- 
ings on cases of misconduct, at 
their Oct. 22 meeting. This en- 
dorsement states "the Clarion 
State Student Senate recom- 
mends to the President, to allow 
each in(Uvidual student charged 
with violation of college rules 
and regulations to choose be- 
tween an Administrative hear- 
(Hig and a Conduct Board hear- 
ing to adjudicate his or her 
case". 

Opinions of some of the sena- 
tors were that the balance be- 
tween Administrative and Con- 
duct Board hearings is equal so 
the student should be able to de- 
cide for himself which of the 



two he desires to go before. Us- 
ually Conduct Board hearings 
consist of two faculty members, 
one member from the Adminis- 
tration and two students pre- 
sented and are scheduled for 
more complex cases whereas 
hearings for simple cases are 
taken care of by the Adminis- 
tration. 

The Senate also discussed the 
upcoming open hearings on the 
proposals of Faculty Senate on 
the changes in requirements for 
general education. Senator 
Patty Kelly read a memo from 
Emmett Graybill urging all 
students to be present at the 
hearings to comment on the 
proposals. The hearings are 
scheduled for Oct. 30 and Nov. 6 
at 2:00 p.m. in Peirce AuditCH*- 
ium. 

In an interview with mem- 
( Qmtinued on Page 4) 




P.gt ^-CLAH10NS^S CALU-CUriw St.l« Celtei«. P... ThanMUy. October a. IWl 




Out-Of-Wedlock 



Baby Boom 



By Scott P. Glover 
Editor-in-Chief 

A recent release from the 
U.S. government found that one 
out of every six babies was bom 
out of wedlock in Pennsylva- 
nia. Nearly 17.2 per cent of all 
babies bom in P«msylvania 
were bom to unwed mothers. 
The combination of changing 
societal standards along with a 
weakening of American moral- 
ity and the lack of sex educa- 
tion in high school could very 
well explain this high increase 
in the number of births out of 
wedlock. 

Society is turning frwn the 
traditional views of hatred and 
scorn toward unwed mothers 
and are accepting it with the 
feeling "isn't it a shame." Even 
though abortion is an alterna- 
tive for these women, many of 
them feel that it is no longer so- 
cially forbidden to conceive the 
child out of wedlock, whereas 
having an abortion would be 
forbidden. 



age mothers. 

Share The Wealth 



There has been a 50 per cent 
increase in the number of 
babies bom out of wedlock in 
the last decade; this clearly 
shows how the morals tcward 
sex have weakened in the minds 
oi many Americans. Sex is no 
longer the sacred act between 
married couples as it was 
years ago and therefore many 
people attach no stigma in hav- 
ing sex before marriage. 

Lack of sex education in high 
school also is a major reason fw 
this sharp increase in babies 
with unwed moth«^. According 
to the Associated Press wife 
service, "Ten per cent of all 
white infants are bom out (tf 
wedlock - and that among white 
teenagers." Many teenagers 
still do not know what they're 
getting into and even though sex 
education is quite cmi'trover- 
sial in high schools, there is a 
need to evaluate what b^i^it 
introducing new sex education 
IMt)grams in high schools will 
serve. It could ptwe to Iowa* 
the percentage of unwed teen- 




Cettevs to tde Gditov 




Dear Editor, 

I am presently serving a 1^ 
to 3-year sentence for attempt- 
ed burglary. Due to the fact I 
was drinking quite a bit and a 
coU^e student myself, I could 
have received probation. I re- 
fused probation. 

Snce I have bean here, I have 
witnesses cruelty beyond de- 
scription, heard grown men cry 
at ni|^t because d loneliness, 
and saw a po-son cut his wrists 
because his girlfriesd left him. I 
look into faces of hate and ms- 
tn»t eadi and every day. 

I was fortunate oiough to 
have a few years of college be- 
fore I got into this situation. I've 
learned mwe ha% about, life 
than any textbodi^ couM possibly 
teach me. The most precious 
thi^ I've learned is that love is 
much stronger than hate. With 
love, one has meaning in life. 
With hate, one m^^ly exii^ 
around the bord«s (rf life! 

Tha% is one thing that truly 
bother me though. I feel once 



my debt is paid in fuU, I can 
start fresh. I'm told that every- 
one will always hold this against 
me. I wmild like to li^ar from 
people in my home state if this 
is what I'm to expect. I truly 
would find your views very 
helfrful and would de^y ap- 
preciate anyone takii^ the time 
to write me. 

Sncerdy yours. 

Alfred Jdm Gremilliin 

81C583 

Boxl« 

AtUca. NY 14011 

Dear Editor, 

We would like to use this 
space to extend an invitaticm to 
you all. We are startii^ a gay 
Chrirtian Bible study, and we 
want you to know that any of 
you who are sympath^k to, or 
wish to imdarstand our posi- 
tion are welcome to jcnn is. In- 
to-ested pa*son8 may ctMitact 
us at P.O. Box 507, Clarion. We 
can be Qiristians, too. 



CLARIONS' CALL-Clarion Stete College. Pa., ITiurgday. October 29.1981— Page 3 



LETTERS 
POLICY 

TiM fil0wiii| is the policy which 
has hMN wtabNshsd by th« ntcu- 
thw beard ef Clarien's CaH ceMern- 
hi| letters te the edttor: 

1. AH letters must be si«md. hew- 
iver, namM may be withheld Mpon 
request. 

2. AH letters must be turmd inte 
the Can elfiee, Reetn 1, Harvey 
HaM, by neen en Menday. These 
letters net meeting the deadline 
era be held ever fer the feNewing 
hmie. 

3. The executive iMard reserves the 
right to heM Uwse letters it deems 
ve in peer taste, damaging er 
slanderstts. Writes tH sech tet- 
ters wi be centacted and justifi- 
oMen ghmn fer the decision te km 
the letter. 



L_ 



The Bird's Eye View 



By Rob Partridge 

Are you ready to read a story 
that gets a little ugly? Tliis was 
<»iginally going to be an ar- 
tiacle ab(Hit the Cancun, Mexico 
meeting between eight "rich" 
nations and 14 "poor" nations to 
discuss redistribution of wwld 
economic assets. It has become 
more of a social exposition than 
a cut and dry news story. 

I had the unique opportunity 
to observe this important in- 



ternational meeting last 
weekend in the nation in which 
it was held, i^ar Mexico City. 
The whole concept of this meet- 
ing was to discuss how to be- 
gin to give poorer natimis a 
chance to share the wealth and 
life style that industrialization 
generates. Vfben you consider 
the m<Hietary beneflts indus- 
trialization generates you mist 
also consider the negative 
things it generates. Unf(Mrtun- 



ately I can illustrate my point 
vividly here. 

Upon re-crossing the bord^ 
Sunday I bought a copy of the 
Dallas Morning News. I was 
first struck by the differences in 
how Americans rqxirted what 
was said at the meetings in 
Cancun and how the Mexicans 
reported it. Then I got a real 
feeling of the differ^ices in our 
worlds. Places like Mexico or 
Latin America exp^ience vio- 
lence birt it is with reason, us- 
ually related to passionate poli- 
tical differences. Hie national 
news page from the Morning 
News, which is by no means a 
trashy tabloid, bore some 
stcnies of what w«it (Mi in the 
U.S. last weekend. Hiey really 



make you grateful to be from 
such a cmmtry, rich with indus- 
trializatiiHi and great tni>an 
areas. 

First there was a pleasant 
story from Chicago about two 
men who had raped a nun in 
New York, stole $50 and her 
watch, and carved 37 crosses on 
Iwr arms and legs with a pm 
knife. The pdice caught the one 
guy in Chicago, the other is 
b^ sought. The "man" they 
caught said he had fled to Chic- 
ago because he had heard or- 
ganized crime had a $25,000 con- 
tract on him, $15,000 more than 
N. Y. aty co|» were offering for 
his arrest! Doesn't that all 
sound rati<mal? 

The other hot iN*ess release 



was about a IS-year-old boy who 
was delivering d(MAits fw his 
father's sho^w near Manhattan 
in New York. A man who had 
been roaming the streets "ran- 
domly shooting at people," to 
(pxAe the police, surprised the 
boy around a com«- and shot 
him in the chest and arm. As the 
boy lay on the sidewalk, the 
gunman shot him in the head. 

Ronald Reagan claims he 
doesn't want to "give away" 
wealth and industrial technol- 
ogy to largely agrarian, poor 
soci^es so that they may be- 
OHne more like us. I can't f<H- 
the life of me f^ioe out w*y 
those poorer countries spent all 
last weekend in Cancun argu- 
ing with him. 



Clarion's Call 

>: Reem 1. Narvey Nal; Pkeae; ai4-22«-23N 
Clarieo Slate Celege. 
dttrn. PeiMsylvama 11214 pgycY 



Editor-in-Chief - Scott Glover 
News Editor - Nancy Keister 
Features Editor - Leslie Sedgwiclt 
Sports Editor • Kevin Smith 
Busmess Manager - 

Kevin Montgomery 
Layout Editor - Bobble Snyder 
Photography Editor - IMonty Gross 



Clarien's CaN is pubHsiwd every 
Thursday during the seheel year in 
accerdann with the s^nel calen- 
dw. The Call adepts ceirtrHw- 
Hons te ^ cehimns (rem any 
smtm. AH letters published must 
bear the author's nanw; however, 



Advertising Manager -Randy Latimei names will be wIthheW npen re 
Circulation Manager - Kurt Ament f^^i 

The absolute deadMw for edi-| 
torial copy is 12:00 p.m. Menday. 

The Caii reserves the right te| 
aditaNcepy. 

The epinton expressed in the 
edileriate are those et the wrRers 
•ad Ml necessarNy the ^Mern ei 
iM ceiefe er ef the sMeirt body. 

AdvwUsing Rates: 
INsplay Ads, $2.00 per cetaMn 
Display ads: $2.00 per eahMM iach 
NaieMl:S.15| 



Advisor - Ronald WMshire 

STAFF 

I SM#ftM« iMiiM, TiMnM McCay, R*k Firt- 

' rM«i. Uu CM, Mark Rmsmi, Mm B«tf- 

zUi. Cwy AktrMlky. Mf OImmM, Utmt 
I WaliM. FH Lm|. mrk FapMMi, May 

Mar^ky. MNw aaltaaa, »a| SalfMrtk. 
I Slaw aoaafatar. Mka Straaka, Uu FMi. 

Jamria WBiaa, Ettal 6a*i*. Tlaa laMir. 

Jayca OraiaMtky. TiaMiy 2anli, Km* 

CaMraaa. Ckaryt SaMli OaMia TaMa. Nal- 
I m M^. u Frarii. Mmm Saflfe. Baift 

MeCaaaaa, Jaaay Efaay, Bacfey VaMi. Uh 

NarawM, Faali PraMaa, My AeaMa. S«- 
Btai Baaaaa, Tfea OwMt. JW 

Bnikikar, usa VaM, Laara Blariiaai. Earily 




^mmm'ma&Bff 



European Seminar 



students from Clarion State 
College have a unique oppor- 
tunity to visit several foreign 
C(Mintries and businesses this 
summer and earn credit at the 
same time. 

Clarion has joined with Ari- 
z(Hia State, Ohio Stote and sev- 
eral other colleges and univer- 
sities for the "European Busi- 
ness Seminar 1982." First de- 
veloped by two prttfessors from 
Arizona State and Southern Ill- 
inois, the seminar is in its sixth 
season. 

In addition to offering the 
seminars to students, the public 
may enroll through the Clarion 
Continuing Education Pro- 
gram. 

"This is a wonderful oppor- 
tunity for our students to leara 
about international business 
first hand and at the same time 
develop a feel for other cul- 
tures," said Dr. Robert A. 
Fleck, dean of Clarion's School 
of Business. 

Students will have their 
choice of ten differoit trips, in- 
cluding a new oriental excur- 



sion to Japan, Hong Kong and 
Taiwan. "The seminars provide 
ample time for students to do 
some sightseeing in each coun- 
try, al(Mig with meeting execu- 
tives of such companies as Un- 
ion Carbide, Heineken Brew- 
ery, Royal Dutch Shell, Nes- 
tles, etc. Tours of plants, ho- 
tels, casinos and corporate 
headquarters are also common 
activities for seminar partici- 
pants. Iliree to six credits may 
be earned. 

Professor William E. Fulmer, 
chairperson of the Administra- 
tive Science Department will 
serve as coordinator for Clar- 
ion studofits who wish to partici- 
pate this year. He will also ac- 
company students who choose 
trip number six, the "Latin Plus 
Seminar," which begins in 
Paris, travels to Switzerland, 
the French Riviera, Florence 
and Rome. 

Students taking the seminar 
for credit must be juniors, sen- 
iors or graduate students; must 
not be on probation; and must 
have completed either Princip- 



les of Management or Princip- 
les of Marketing. There is also 
some possibility that non-busi- 
ness students, such as those 
majoring in French or German, 
may be eligible. 

I^e summer seminars are 
also open through the college 
continuing education prc^ram 
to the general public. 



Questions concerning eligi- 
bility or the trips themselves 
should be directed to William E. 
Fulmer, Room 335, Dana Still 
Hall, School of Business, Clar- 
ion State College, Clarion, PA 
16214, or telephone 814-226-2626. 

Cost of the trips is approxi- 
mately $2,500 to $3,000. Many 
students may be eligible for stu- 



dent loans which could cover 
the cost of the trip. A deposit of 
$250 is required to reserve a 
seat for the seminars. Because 
only 40 students are permitted 
on each trip and because Clar- 
ion is in competition with about 
20 other universities, interested 
students should reserve seats as 
soon as possible. 



Project Flourish Set 



ACEI Meeting 



The Association for Child- 
hood Education Intemational 
(ACEI) had its second meeting 
Oct. 13, 1981. Dr. John Smith 
introduced the guest speaker, 
Joan Redlin from Zaner-Blos- 
er, who gave a presentotion on 
teaching manuscript writing. 
She said, "The overall goal is to 
help children write creatively 
and legibly." The presentation 
was very informative and en- 
joyed by all. CkMkies and punch 
were then served. 

ACEI has decided to sell T- 
shirts to its members. They will 
be kelly green with white let- 
tering and logo. The price is 
$4.50 each. The sizes are S (34- 
36), M (37-40), L (42-44), and XL 
(46-48). Anyone interested 
should contact Gale Austin, 
Room 125 Ralston (3609) or Deb 
Mealy, Room 229 Given (3547) 
by Oct. 29! Checks made pay- 
able to ACEI. Help our organi- 



zation by ordering a T-shirt 
today. 



Faculty and Administra- 
tors are invited to apply for par- 
ticipati(H3 in a Faculty Develop- 
ment Workshop scheduled for 
May 25-28, 1962 at Clarion State 
College. Hie workshop is a 
major component of "Project 
Flourish", a two-pronged pro- 
gram including a three-credit 
course for freshmen (G.S. 110: 
The Student In The College) and 
a unique faculty developmoit 
experience. 

Project Flourish was de- 
veloped on this campus by 
Drs. Charles Blochberger and 
Francine McNairy of the Coun- 
seling and Careo* Planning Cen- 
ter in 1978. It was modeled after 
a successful program at the 
University of South Carolina. 

The primary goal of the 
course (G.S. 110) is to improve 
freshmen retention by (1) 



assisting students in identifying 
and meeting their personal and 
academic needs, (2) using col- 
lege resources that are availi- 
able to them, and (3) develop- 
ing a positive attitude toward 
the educational process. Basic 
objectives for the Faculty De- 
velopment Workshop include 
providing faculty members 
with new teaching methods 
which may be used in teach- 
ing G.S. 110 as well as their 
other courses. Project Flour- 
ish sensitizes faculty to the 
needs and problems of students, 
particularly freshmen. 

The respect for Project Flour- 
ish is reflected by the num- 
bers of faculty members and 
administrators from Clarion 



and other educational institu- 
tions who have successfully 
participated in the three 
previous workshops. Fifty-eight 
faculty members and five ad- 
ministrators from Clarion Stato 
College joined faculty mem- 
bers from Slippery Rock State 
College, Indiana University 
(PA), Southem Methodist Uni- 
versity, University of Windsor 
(Canada), University of Pitts- 
burgh (Bradford Campus), and 
the University of Wisconsin. 

Administrators and faculty 
are encouraged to pre-register 
for the workshop by completing 
the registration form and send- 
ing it to Dr. Blochberger, 148 
Egbert Hall by Friday, October 
30, 1981. 







"PATERNITY "-Starring 
Burt Reynolds 

BODYMEAT- starring 
William Hurt 

SiimUmt: 7:30 & 9:30 fim 




BUR6CR 

KING 




Jt'iSil-IU'rtMM*' 



Page 4-CLAiUONS* CALL-a«rion SUtc College. P«.. ThurwUiy. October a. liBl 



Ten Ton Telescope In Orbit 



By Aadrew Katett 
AP Writer 

The Italian Astronomer Gal- 
ileo was the first to putt a tele- 
8Gq>e togeth«r for um in star- 
gazing in the Miiy lOOOs. Now, 
there are some new ways of 
wing the telescope. 

One of the major science pro- 
JecU that'll be put into orbit t^ 
the space shuttle is the space 



It's a 10-ton device 
that can look 10 times deeper 
into space than aqy land-based 
iiwtniment. The Mlvantage is 
that the telescope won't have to 
see throi4{h the earth's atmo- 
sphere. The space telescope — 
which has a 96-indi aperture — 
is schedided to be placed into 
orbit 370 miles above the eartti 
in 1965. 



College Bowl 



Center Board is sponsoring 
the "College Bowl", coming to 
Clarion Stote College on No- 
vember 12. 

College Bowl is the question- 
and-answer game in which 
teams <^ four {dayers can cran- 
pete against each other to score 
points by answering To6S-<q> 
and Bonus questions. 

The fMir-paiM» teams can 
register by November, 4, by 
calling Tom Prokop at 22S- 
Sns or Eteve Tameo at 216-2311 

Tlwre b an admission fee of 
$6 per (sun. 

The team that wins tiie intra- 
mural omnpetition will aitfo- 
matically be named to the Col- 
lege Bowl Varmty Squad. In ad- 
dition, four "AU^tars" from 
the competitton will be named 
tothevars^. 

This campus competitkHi is 
the stq>ping stone to the Re- 



gional Championship Tourna- 
ment. Iliere are 15 regional 
chamiuonships and the IS 
teams who win them, phis a 16th 
"wUd card" team, selected 
fhtm all the runners-iq> in Re- 
gional Ouunpiomhips, qualify 
for the National ChamiHonship 
Toumamoit. 

During its history. College 
Bowl has raised millions of dol- 
lars in sdiolandiips for com- 

petkig schools. This year teams 
in the NatMHials are competi^ 
for 110,000 in schoiarshipos pro- 
vided by College Bowl and 
TDCE. 

In addition, TTBIE has become 
the official research authority 
for an questions used in the Col- 
legeBowi. 

If you are interested in one of 
the hotted spatti on campus, 
then come on out and play. Pitt 
together a team or come out by 
yourself. 



Student Senate 



(Continued from Page 1 ) 

hers of Center Board, a repre- 
sei^tive conunittee, th^ ex- 
lilained their dissatisfaction 
with the Hmoecoming Concert. 
The estimated loss from die 
concert is 111,060, about 16,060 
nKNre than what is unial. <M at- 
tributes this to the fact that Mol- 
ly Hatchett's dxyw b»t semes- 
ter was poor due to the bad 
acoustics in Tippin Gym. Abo, 
many teachers seem to sched- 
ide tests on the fidhywing cfay of 
^ concert, ^lother reason for 
the bad tick^ sales is that South 
Side Johnny and ttie AiUNiry 
Jukes "are not good for this 



Filmless camera 

CrnnpHS Ditai Hem Stnke 

In a major technologica] 
breakthrough, Sony Corp. is 
on its way to changing the 
world of photography forever. 

It recently announced the 
developntent of a camera that 
records images on a magnetic 
disc. Through an accessory the 
disc, which holds 50 images, 
can be viewed on your televi- 
sion screen. 

The camera will not be in 
retail stores until 1983 and 
then it might cost up to $900. 
Although at that price it won*t 
be instantly popular, the 
camera does mark a milestone 
in photography and as with 
calculators, the price is bound 
to evoitually come down. 



area" as stated by Dan Osga, 
CB Pope Committee Chairmw. 
CB brought in The Iron City 
House Rockers for the main 
purpose of k>calizing Uie con- 
cert a Mt. 

When asked what could be 
done about the situation Oiga 
said they don't have mudi 
datwx in sdectii^ a buid since 
they must pick one out of the 
few that are available during 
the Autumn Leaf Festival, but 
they do hope the concert could 
be moved to a better kication in 
the future. 



NASA has amused for a con- 
sortium oi 16 universities to op- 
erate the telescope — by re- 
mote control. Tlie Association 
of Universities for Research 
and Astronony will set iq> the 
Space TdMo^ Science In- 
stititte to rtm the project. The 
institote will be housed on the 
camiMis of Johns HqAins Uni- 
versity in Baltimore. There wUl 
be a staff of about 150 people, in- 
cluding 40 astnMMMners itiw will 
analyze the telescope's obser- 
vations. 

Recently, the association 
named a Harvard University 
astronomy professor to direct 
the space telescope institute. 
Dr. Riccardo Gimseoni is a re- 
spected figure in X-Ray astron- 
omy who has helped design sev- 
eral major astronmny space- 
craft. 

Telescopes on satellites have 
been operated by remote con- 
trol for some time. But until re- 
centfy, the remote control tech- 
ok|ue had not been tried in a big 
way on earth-based telescopes. 
It's not that there wasnt a need 
for such an appUcatk». Remote 
observing of the universe can 

Student 
Advertising 

(CHitiniied fhim Page 1) 
(kades are not based only on 
the effectivemss of the gim- 
mick but ateo on tests and how 
the experioBce is related to 
what is learned in the course. 
Said Shir^, "It must be good 
dean fUn and geographical in 
nature." 

Shirey's U.S. and Canada 
dass is the only course he 
teadies that he pnmoi/es this 
differoit kind of studoit in- 
volvement. However, in his 
higher levd courses he gives 
bonus points for students in 
Snow Day and Tropical Day 
oontei^. Tliose contests are de- 
signed for students to pick a 
certain day when the first snow 
wiU fall or the hottest day wiU 
be, based on dimatic concepts 
learned in dass. 

Shir^ has mai^ pictures of 
students with their atlas or 
spedal ginunicks mounted on 
cardboard to display. That 
motivates many students to 
want to get ipvdved and try 
something different, said 



BOB'S SUB 

I& SANDWICH SHOPI 




15 VARIETIES 

OF SUBS & SANIMWICHES 

Comer-Sth & Main 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

1 1 Ms-IS nsM SMw-flisir. 
t1 



save money and time. 

In June, an astronomer sat in 
his offke at the University of 
Mkhigan in Ann Arbw and op- 
erated a telescope hundreds of 
miles away at the Kitt Peak 
National Observatory near Tuc- 
son, Arizona. A televiston mon- 
itor gave Dr. Robert Kirshner a 
rough image of what the tele- 
scope was seeing. He also main- 



tained telephone contact with 
the scope operator in Arizona. 
And he used a computer lu- 
minal to monitor date from the 
scope and send it instructitms. 

Kirshn^ said after the ex- 
periment that "it was basical- 
ly much the same aa bring on 
the telescope nte. Exc^," he 
continued, "it was much more 
convenient." 



Incident Reports 



At 11 :54 Od. 16, criminal mis- 
diief was rqwrted to the de- 
partment when the tires of a 
vehicle were discovered to be 
flattened wh<le parked in the 
area of the Clarion Area Hi^ 
Schod. 

At 2:60 a.m. Oct 17, a dto- 
tion was issued for public drunk- 
enness and pedesbrians on the 
highway after an hiddent on 
MainSbneet. 

Attenqited theft and crim- 
inal mischief were reported by 
the Rhea Lumber Co. at 7:30 
pjn. Od. 16. 

Vandalism was reported to a 
property on N. 6th Ave. when a 
stone fence and signpost were 
damaged. 

At 12:41 ajn. Od. 20, a park- 
ed vehicle was struck by a ve- 
hk^ driving on the wrong side 
of the road. The driver of the 
vehicle was tranq)wted to the 



Caarion Hospital and diarges 
were filed against him on the 
21st. 

A CSC student was dted for 
excessive noise after a com- 
phuntat 10:45 Oct. 21. 

A female was dted twice by 
Oarkm pdke Od. 22 after tak- 
ing mwchandise from the 
Gdden Dawn and Widmann's 
On^ofOarion. 

Under investigatnn is the 
damage to a lawn foka on South 
StredonOd.23. 

On the week of Od. 1116, 
there were 16 traffic dtotkns 
ismed, and tivee ateohoi-relat- 
ed dtatkNU issued. On the week 
of Od. 1643, there were 10 traf- 
fk dtottons issued, and six per- 
taining to alcohol. 



a man's 
than what 
Qofthe 



'^lothlni 
character more 
he laughs at." 



CLOTHING CO. 
O 

o 

flc 

o 

JEANS 

on 

SALE 

Levi's - 18" 
Lee - 18" 
Wrangler • 15" 
Jordaclie - 20% off 
Calvin Klein - 20% 
Lee and 

Levi's Coduroy • 16" 
Jesse Jeans • 20%on 

DOWNTOWN 
CLARION 




CLARIONS' CALL-ClariM SUte College, Pa., Thnrwiay. October 2t. 1961— Page 5 



^The Real 



ByBobMel^yderit 
Ttorri McCoy 
Trivia: 
Did yea knew: 

-Hugh Hefner's super-jet 
(DC-0) N96(H>B is named "Big 
Bimny". 

-"Black Betsy" was the name d 
Babe Ruth's baseball bat. 

-In 1978 th»e albums were 
listed in the greatest rock al- 
bums d all time. 

Nd in any order: 

St. Pepp^^'s Londy Hearts 
Qub Band. The Beatles, 1967. 



Highway 61 Revisited, Bob Dy- 
lan, 1966. Abbey Road, The 
Beatles, 1969. 

Bom to Run, Bruce Spring- 
steen, 1975. Are You Experienc- 
ed, Jimi Hendrix Experience, 
1967. Who's Next, The Who, 
1971. The Band, The Band, 1969. 

-Did you know that Lana 
Turner was discovered by the 
editor d the "HoUywood Re- 
porter" while drinking a coke in 
an ke cream parior mtoss the 
stred from the Hollywood High 
School. 



-Farrah Fawcett was discov- 
ered by puUicist David Bffirisch 
wtioi her picture was sent to 
Hollywood after she had been 
vded a winner in the Ten Most 
Beautiful contest at the Uni- 
versity of Texas in 1968. 

-it will take 200-500 years for 
an aluminum can to disinte- 
grate. 

-it mly takes 2-4 wedcs for a 
traffic tickd to disintegrate. 

•(or a (dastic six-pack cover to 
completdy diunt^ate it will 
take ttO years. 




Here's some v«'y odd jobs : 

1. Belly Builder, assembles 
and fits interior parts, or the 
bdIy,ofpiam>s. 

2. Dqpe Si»-ay«-, sprays a sol- 
ution, kinown as dope, (Hi tanned 
hides in leather manufactur- 
ing. 

3. Kis Mixer, mixes the in- 
gredi«iits used in processing 
candy kisses. 

4. T<^ Screw, siq)ervis» cow- 
boys - called screws. 

5. Wood-aub-Neck Whipper, 
uses a machine to wind nylon 




halloween'Munt 

TONIGHT ONLY! OCTOBER 29 

FROM 6 to 10 P.M. IN THESE CLARION STORES 



i^^^is... V 



'«« 






DON MILLER SHOES 



'^U.^.'^ 
^^H, 



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OFF 

ALL MERCHANDISE 

The 



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Children 



TONIGHT ONLY 
FROM 6-10 P.M. 
I Get An Additional 

10% 

OFF 
ANY PURCHASE 



Shop 

I>OWlltOWIl 

XHarion 






Entire Stock of Regularly Priced 
Shoes • Boots • Handbags 
Tennis • Slippers • Work 
Shoes • Rubber Footwear 

MENS • WOMEN'S • CHILDREN'S 



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equal to, or lower than, prices on the 

same shoes feund elsewherel 



Terrific Savings of up to 

25% 



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ENTIRE STOCK! 






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Th Cm CWf* » MVmIMm'i .. tw MMw CW>«* • VIM • Mnltr (Wr|< 

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OAHON — «e4MwiiSt. 
VANenetin — »4S Onmt Ay« 



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15% ^^^^ 

MERCHANDISE 



CLARION'S iMGtiJ AND mtMoutv snot simi 

fAMOus fOK stuaiON. iun and senvicc 



Largest Selection in Clarion County! 



Ttiese stores will be 

closed from 5-6 to prepare 

for this special sale! 



Downtown 
Clarion 



cord around the neck of a wood 
golf club during its manufac- 
ture. 
Answer to last week's question : 

Little League baseball was 
inaugiH-ated in 1939, with only 
three teams. 
Trivia Question: 

What were the names of the 
two previous members of the 
Beatles before George Harri- 
son, John Lennon, Paul McCart- 
ney, and Ringo SUrr came to 
be. 

Greek 
News 

Sigma Chi 

The Brothers of the llieta 
Mpta Chapter of Sigma Chi are 
l»oud to announce the recent 
pinnings at Leo Petkavich to 
Ruth Schneider, Eric Krout to 
Tracey Banks, and Dean Bru- 
not to Michelle SnofAo. We 
would like to extond our con- 
gratulations to tNTother Ron Wit- 
thohn for his fine showing in this 
year's intramural tennis by 
taldng third place. Ron's fine 
effort keeps Sigma C3ii in se- 
cond place overall and flrst 
ammg CSC Fraternities. Cur- 
rently we are participating in 
Im. water basketball and our 
Little Sisters are in Iro. Vol- 
leybaU. 

This past Saturday we had a 
"Football Mixer" with the 
Alpha Sigma Tau's which turn- 
ed out to be a real blast. 
THANKS GIRLS! 

This Saturday the Sigma Qii 
Chapter at lUP has invited us 
down f(Nr a special party being 
thrown for us aftor the Clarion- 
lUP football game. We all hope 
the Golden Eagles will give us 
something to brag about, GOOD 
LUCK! And finally, this coming 
week is Chapter Week for our 
pledges so be psyched guys. 

Phi Sigma 

The brotherhood of Phi Sig- 
ma would like to take this 
chance to proudly announce our 
fall pledge class of 1981. l^ey 
are as follows: Michael An- 
zenberger, Mark Baker, Mike 
Bendig, Nick Bennit, Dave Bon- 
givengo, Joe Canaly, Paul Cas- 
olo, Jim Costello, Jon Diffm- 
derfer, Tony KoUer, Brian 
Smith, Howie Sweeney, and 
Gery Walp. Good luck guys! 

The officers for the Phi Sig- 
mas, which were elected last 
spring are as follows : 

President, Kevin Montgom- 
ery; Vice President, Randy 
Latimer; Treasurer, Crawford 
McFerran; Recording Secre- 
tary, James Albert; Corres- 
ponding Secretary, Richard 
Black; Bar Managers, Brian 
Scurpa and Brian Miller; 
Pledge Master, Frank Hintz. 

A very special thanks goes to 
Mark "Carp" Baker for suc- 
cessfully reconditioning the Phi 
Sigma cannon. 

James Albert, chairman of 
the Phi Sigma Bar Cage Con- 
trol, announces that the project 
will soon be completed. Yes 
Crawford, that means you will 
be allowed to go to the bar 
parties again! 



Page 6-CLARlONS' CALi^-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. October 29. 1981 




Features 




Only Af Clarion 



-are the fights better than the 
ones on TV 

-does it take three alarm 
clocks to wake someone for an 8 
o'clock class! 

-does a person act like a com- 
plete IDIOT when barely under 



The Eagle Chirps 

Rv Karon l^alahrACA ^^^^^ ^* 



By Karen Calabrese 
I nervously climbed the steps 
to the top of the Iniilding. As I 
knocked on the door, my heart 
was pounding. I was finally 
going to get the chance to meet 
that well-known celebrity — 
The Clarion State Golden Ea- 
gle. When I first saw him, he 
was sitting in his nest atop 
Bums Funeral Home on Wood 
Street in Clarion. His nest was 
cluttered with various Eagle 
paraphenalia. There was a Col. 
Sanders dartboard hanging on 
his waU, a half eaten can of 
worms sitting on his table, and 
a slightly risque poster of a 
scantily clad flamingo on the 
back of the door. As I started 
the interview, he offered me one 
of his last worms. I politely 
refused. 

K.C.: Can you tell us a little 
bit about your background, 
your family, and your child- 
hood. 

Golden Eagle: I was hatched 
in July of *61, but I never really 
came out of my shell until years 
later. I grew up in the Colo- 
rack) mountains, and I was 
never very well liked as a child. 
All the other little eagles used to 
pick on me because my father 
was a Jailbird, and my mother 
had some Condor blood in her. 



That really ruffled my feathers. 

K.C.: How did you get to be 
the Clarion State Golden 
Eagle? 

Golden Eagle: I heard about 
the job from my cousin the 
Pirate Parrot, and after a "pri- 
vate interview" with some key 
female college officials, I was 
asfiured of the position. 

K.C.: What job experience 
did you have before you came to 
aarion? 

Golden Eagle: Well, when I 
was 10, 1 was the poster bird for 
the Audubon Society. Then, 
when I was 16, I was the hood 
ornament for an LTD in Missis- 
sippi, and at 17 1 got my start in 
show business by appearing in a 
Flintstones cartoon as a stop- 
light. 

K.C.: What do you like the 
m<»t about being the Golden 
Eagle? 

Golden Eagle: Oh, the bene- 
fits are many, all the prettiest 
girls on campus throw them- 
selves on me, I never have to 
wait in line for anything be- 
cause I am always recognized, 
and my sex life has improved 
100 per cent because all the girls 
at Clarion are always looking 
for someone new and exciting. 

K.C.: How do you get psych- 



ed for a game? 

Golden Eagle: Usually I 
invite some friends over and we 
sit around and drink a case of 
Cold Duck, and then I fly 
around campus and visit some 
pre-game parties. Afto* that, 
I'm usually ready for any- 
thing. 

K.C. Since you spend so much 
time around the football team, 
can you give us any inside in- 
formation on the remainder of 
the season? 

Golden Eagle: No one knows 
this yet, but Coach Jacks plans 
to use me as a secret weapon in 
Saturday's game against In- 
diana. 

K.C; Oh really, what posi- 
tion will you play? 

Golden Eagle: Well. . . I 
won't actually be putting on 
pads for the game, but just 
before kick-off, I plan to sneak 
into lUP's locker room and 
leave a little 'surprise' in each 
of their helmets. 

K.C: I know you can't be the 
Golden Eagle forever; what (to 
you plan to do after you quit? 

Golden Eagle: First, I plan to 
go after the mascot job in Phil- 
adelphia, but my ultimate 
dream is to work for the mint as 
the back of a quarter. 



the influence. 

-does some crazy computer 
head try to run COBOL using 
FORTRAN KCL! 

-can people run around all 
night with a smiling face on 
their knee -"2-faced". 

-does a girl snore louder than 
ho- father. 

-do five of the seven dwarfs 
live in Campbell: Sleepy, Dop- 
ey, Happy, Doc and Grouchy. 

-does a group of girls "wish" 
they could spend an evening 
with a rapist and an alc(rfiolic. 

■does a Wendy's employee go 



into McDonalds wearing her, 
"ain't no reascm to eat anyplace 
else" button. 

-do 2 girls (K)mmit two feder- 
al offenses in one ddy. 

-do 2 students alm(»t get writ- 
ten up for having a tea party! ! 

-are feelings very irrelevant. 

-can a guy hit an 18-wheeler in 
his brand new RX-7 and not 
even know it. 

-can there be a WCCB night at 
the Roost when they're not even 
on the air. 

-can a guy talk his way out of 
two fights, finally get in one, get 
cited by Clarion's finest, then 
almost get hit by a car in front 
of McDonalds. 

-can your truck get ticketed 
while you're sleeping in it. 



JCBratKomer 

Congratulations are in order majoring in HabUiUtive Sci 
for Karm Day, a sophomore, ences here at CSC. Oct. 17, 1981 

she became engaged to her 
hometown beau, Tim Craw- 
ford, who is a senior at Mar- 
ietta College majoring in Pe- 
troleum Engineering. The 
happy couple are both from 
New Castle, PA and plan to 
marry June 5, 1982. 






In Scotland, a grandfather 
is sometimes called a luckie 
dad. 



Karen Day 



Clarion's Golden Eagle. 
HAPPY 
HALLOWEEN 
Only 26 days 

til 

Thanksgiving 

break 

Allegheny 

Women's 

Center 

•Abortions 
•Free pregnancy and 
related counseling 

Mon.-Frl. 9-6 

Sat. 10-4 

Call collect 412-362-2920 



.definitely a kook! 



THIS WEEK'S COUPON 

PIZZA PALS 

dsaiMiSt. 

226-*763« 228-8764 

FREE Delivery in Clarion Boro 

Accept checks with picture I.D. 

in-state checks only. 

M .00 OFF purchase of 14" pizza 

IN STORE OR DELIVERY 

EXPIRES NOV. 4, 1981 



NEW 

KEEPSAKE 

STYLES 

Keepsake' 

Registered Diamond Rings 



CLARIONS' CALL-Clarion State College, Pa.. Thursday. October 29. 1981— Page 7 



m 




ALL Glassware 
Mugs 
Stuffed Animals 



25% 



Sale thru 
O Fri.,Nov.6th 



ALL Frat & Sorority Jewelry 

(no rain checks) 
FREE T-SHIRT IMPRINTING 

AT 

THE BOOK CENTER 



(up to V^ value 
of shirt purchase) 



Open every Mon. & Thurs. 
Till 7:00 p.m. 



► 








Happened 



Catalogs Carry 



• •• 



5 YEARS AGO 

—Preparations for the 
Novembier election were in 
their final stages. 
—Pitt's Tony Dorsett shattered 
the NCAA major-college career 
rushing record. 

10 YEARS AGO 

—The first of our infamous 
sculptures was raised in 
people's park. Rolf Westhal, 
the sculptor, was in charge of 



erecting the Omaha Orange 
sculpture with plans for two 
more to follow. 
IS YEARS AGO 

—A 'Letter to the Editor' voiced 
the majorities opinion (then and 
now) about the difficulty of 
parking at CSC. One major 
difference was their lot was 
under construction— what's our 
excuse? 



Clarion Homes 



BandNotBS 



By Allen P. Blxel 
The CSC Golden Eagle Band, 
under the direction of Dr. Stan- 
ley F. Michalski, Jr. and Mr. 
Lawrence J. Wells will make 
their last away trip of the sea- 
son on Saturday as they ac- 
company the football team to 
Indiana. The "Marching 
Eagles" will be up against a 
high caliber band at lUP, and 
we are anxiously preparing to 
match our style against theirs. 
Special musical cheers are 



being planned and a brand new 
drum cadence is ready to go. 

At halftime, spectators will 
be treated to the Golden Eagle 
Band at its best as we do a pre- 
cision drill to the theme from 
"Fame". The 1981 drum line 
will be featured for anbther 
selection from Fame, as they 
jam to "Hot Lunch Jam". 

Although the Marching Eag- 
les will be the visiting band this 
^^K, we know that we will 
leave our mark at Indiana as 
the greatest band in the state. 



Lee Reinsel and Sally Sims of 
the Clarion State College His- 
tory Department discovered 
that some of the older houses in 
Clarion might have been order- 
ed from the Sears and Roebuck 
Catalog. Oddly enough, when 
Miss Sims researched some old 
Sears Catalogs, ranging from 
1908-1923, she found that as 
early as 1906 Sears and Roebuck 
and Company was making 
available to its customers com- 
plete floorplans, instructions 
and building materials for 
houses. 

Just a few weeks ago, "His- 
toric Preservation," the mag- 
azine of the National Trust for 
Historic Preservation, ran a 
feature article, "Sears and Roe- 
buck's Best-Kept Secret," and 
since the article appeared, Le- 
nore Swoiskin, Corporate Ar- 
chivist at Sears, has been 

Halloween Hints . . . 



swamped with correspondence 
from homeowners across the 
nation whose houses were orig- 
inally ordered from Sears. The 
houses were under the trade 
names "Honor-Bilt" or "Mo- 
dem HomM." 

The phenomenon of mail-or- 
der housing has interested Sally 
Sims ever since Reinsel turned 
in her "find." Sims is conduct- 
ing a comprdhensive study of 
the older architecture of Clar- 
ion County funded by the Col- 
lege and the Pennsylvania His- 
torical and Museum Commis- 
sion. She discovered that other 
companies besides Sears (in- 
cluding Montgomery Ward) 
also produced catalogs of house 
plans. Tom Urban, Vice Presi- 
dent of the Clarion County His- 
torical Society, and Don Ful- 
mer of Bell Telejrfione have 
come across early 20th-century 



handbooks with 25-50 page sup- 
plements from the Drake Com- 
pany in Chicago. Adverdect 
Homes in South Bend, Ind., ad- 
vertised many popular bunga- 
lows and square, 2-story styles 
in its 1927 catalog. 

The mail order housing boom 
ended abruptly with the De- 
pression as mortgages were 
foreclosed and the reality of 
' owning one's own home became 
for many only a dream once 
more. It seems likely, howev- 
er, that many Americans or- 
dered plans and materials from 
Sears and other companies dur- 
ing the first three decades of 
this century. 

If you live in or know of a 
Sears house in Clarion County, 
please contact Sally Sims at the 
History Department, Clarion 
State College, 226-2552, between 
1 and 5 p.m. on Tuesdays and 
TTiursdays. 



What To Wear 



BROWN'S 
BOOTS 

Family SiHM Store 

Open Tuesday, Wednesday, 

Thursday & Saturday 9-5 

Monday and Friday 9-9 



J »■ ^ « ■ 



One of the neatest, craziest 
holidays (and my personal 
favorite) is rapidly 

approaching. Trick or treating, 
dressing in outrageous 
costumes, telling spooky stories 
and wild, aU-out partying is 
what makes Halloween such a 
great holiday. Most of us, 
though, are racking our brains 
(or what's left of them after the 
weekend drink-until-you-drop 
parties) and trying to discover 
the ultimate costume. Fear not 
I have found a few inexpensive 
(that helps) and clever ideas 
that just might make you the hit 
of the Halloween bash. 

For the males, there is an 
abundance of zany apparel. 
How about going as Adam with 
just a fig leaf or maybe two? If 
that doesn't drive the females 
wild, then you know something 
is wrong. Perhaps, you afready 



T« SHim G4LL0I^K 



T-shirts - $4.00 

Baseball Jerseys - $5.45 

Greek Crests & Transfers - -i- 1 .50 

CUSTOM LETTERING 

while you wait 
Large selection off styles and colors 




have a woman of your dreams. 
You two can go as Siamese 
twins and |et into some real 
snuggling. Maybe you're a wild- 
and-crazy guy who, just for the 
fun of it, might dress up as a 
female. (This is only recom- 
mended for men who have a 
strong, masculine image and 
the ability to take the joking of 
his peers quite cahnly.) Anoth- 
er idea is to attend the parties 
as Dracula, Frankenstein or 
any other gruesome monster. 
You simply borrow some out- 
landish makeup and paint your 
face until you get the desired 
horrifying look. Speaking of 
horrifying looks, perhaps you 
might be a Sid Vicious or other 
obnoxious punk rocker, (lots of 
safety pins and an odd hair- 
style for this costume. ) 

Moving right along. Females 
are slightly more stifled crea- 
tively, but I'll try to be inven- 
tive. To be equal with the men, 
you can be Eve with just a few 
fig leaves. Tempting the guys 
with an apple might not be such 
an awful idea. Or you could be 
some sexy person, such as a 



Playboy bunny or a hula girl. If 
you're more reserved, then be a 
sweet flower which is achiev- 
ed with green leotards, tights 
and a cardboard mask cut in the 
shape of petals. Maybe, you 
want to be a scary character 
like a witch or even better 
Frankenstein's bride with your 
hair sprayed and jolted with 
white bolts. 

Then again there are always 
the Hollywood starlets of yes- 
teryear; Monroe, Crawford 
(Mommie Dearest), and Esther 
Williams (I would recommend 
wearing a coat over the cos- 
tume until you arrive.) You 
might also try an animal cos- 
tume, as females look better in 
these, including cute, playful 
cats or furry bunnies, etc. 

The options are numerous 
and the excellent, let loose this 
Halloween. Just take a few min- 
utes, analyze my ideas and then 
apply them with your possibil- 
ities. With a little creative 
thinking and a few bucks you 
just might be the hit of the cos- 
tume party. 



SILKSCREENING available 
FAST DELIVERY 

OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9 



PESCARA'S FOODS 

4V (^ 




800 CENTER CLARION, PA 




PESCARA u0t6dcuMiAcSfUiUMA 

^t^i4^, oil, ^anUc, met4AM4^*H4^ & 0Hi64U 
€tdcUcL tcJked itUidt oux Mm 

PESCARA, UMte4i<a5W Wau Scua. 



Page 8-CLARIONS' CAU^-ClarioB SUte CeUegc. P«., Tlmwday . Octofcw a. IWl 



Hazing incidents 
are investigated 

Cmnpus DiKnl News ServHf 

Incidents at fraternities in 
which students were allegedly 
branding members with hot 
coat hangers, making them eat 
pet food and beating them 
while they hung from shower- 
curtain rods were reported 
recently. 

The university involved is 
the State University of New 
York at Old Westbury. The 
allegations were made public 
by the Nassau County District 
Attorney. 




The Russian Gub would like 
to thank Or. Emmett Gray- 
bill fw his lecture on Sodet 
Government. 

Danene, Sue, Mary Ann and 
Leann. thanks so mudi tw 
all the wonderful gifts and the 
great time Thursday night! 
I'm proud to be your new 
little. We're the No. 1 Alpha 
Xi family. Paus e 

Any gro^)6 interested in hav- 
ing a picture in the yearbook 
must sign up now on sheets 
outside the yearbook office. 



I do sewing and mending at an 
in«pensive (nice. Call 3281 
after 1 p.m. 

Needed: Two roonunates to 
move m Nov. 1. 72 South fifth 
Ave. Call 4408 anytime! 

R.lf . Isn't the growth process 
a wonderfid procedure? Ron- 
member, I'm behind you all 
the way and whatever you de- 
cide to do. You'll stiU be con- 
sido^ a very important part 
of my life. I love you! Your 
E.B.B.S.F. 



TV Studio Finds Home 



ByGregSeigworth 

WCSC Channel Five, the cam- 
pis TV statiwi once hotted in 
Davis Hall, has found a new 
home in the Beckw Research 
Center. According to the direct- 
or of the move. Dr. Henry Pueg, 
the relocation of Channel Five 
in Becko* has allowed fm "a lot 
more flexibility" because 



"everything is ni<»re logically 
organized - the sum of the parts 
is greato* than the ii^le". 

The move began July 2 and 
ended August 10. Most oi the 
vf(«k warn done by Fueg, four or 
five studoit emptoyees, the CSC 
maintenance department, aad 
two elechronic technicians, 
Larry Eftin and MdPboume 




Coopo*. The maintoutnce de- 
partmoit, also, had one decki- 
cian and carpenter wm-king on 
the new studio and the grid 
work was ckme by an oirtskie 
cootractor, Monk^ Bars. New 
sets were built, with mwe on 
the way for Cranmunity Up- 
date, Sports, and other pro- 
grams. 

Cables, laid from Pierce Sci- 
ence Center to Becker, wiU 
make it ponihle for WCSC to 
broadca^ live from places Vke 
the Marwick-Boyd AuditiMrium. 
Timlin Gymnasium, and the 
Chapd. live broadcasts tram 
these binhfings were previously 
impossifaie. 

Dr. Foeg wmdd espedally 
like to thank Larry Elkin and 
Melboume Cooper, who did the 
wiring, because m his wcMrds, 
"Without thenr, it wouldn't have 
worked." 

The cdlege FM station, 
WCUC is socn to make the same 
move (from Davis to Becker), 
probably next summer. 



C.B. Here's hoping that this 
weekend and many more to 
come will be filled with wind 
chimes. Yes, the road is kwg 
and ?ocky, but with each oth- 
er's support we can make it 
successfully! Yours til the ni- 
tabagas wilt. Love S.S. 

Hi Mom, Dad, Sharon, Jim, 
Mark, Joyce, and Fritz. Just 
thought I'd say Hello. Love 
Scott. P.S. Almost for^. Hi 
Jennifar. 

Sweet Louie T. God rest your 
•oul, brother. You know we 
will ahvays love you. The 
guysand|^ofManor2. 

Yo Marybeth! Keep on cele- 
brating your 21st! Since I 
didn't get you a card cut this 
out and save it. Love Ya! 
Natalie. 

Improve your grades! Research 
catalog, 306 pages, 10,278 top- 
ics. Rush $1.00 Box 250g7C. 
Los Angeles, 9Q02S (213) 477- 



Nancy, Halk>ween wf»'t be 
quite right without Peter 
Pwnkin. Look for Tmn-Tur- 
key on lluuiks^iving! Love, 
Dave. 

Giiys, the wn^ of tte week is 
..l^iread the word. 



Larry, SDC lives. Guess who? 

Doug, Happy 21st birthday! 
Now we can go out and cele- 
brate this weekend! Love ya, 
Karen. 



HaRpy HaUeween America ! 

Karen, Happy Halknreai and 
Happy 20th Birthday. LAM 

Refrigerator for sale: l^ cubic 
feet, good omdition, with one 
year warranty 1^. $K. CaU 
784^823 after 5:00. 

Atteotian aU lABC membflrt 
and interested students. 
Thursday, Oct 29 marks our 
aemi-moothly meeting. Stop 
by and find out all the news. 
Room 129 Becker at 4:30. 

Looking for a wild weekend - any 
mterested parties? 

Itoppy B-day Rob and Thea. 
Let's get squirrely. Hk Third 
Party. 

Happy Birthday Leslie, We know 
you'U have a great me! Your 
feUow workers at the Cain. 

Leslie: You get youi^i^ every 
year! Wiriiiiig you the best 
21rt ever ! Who k>ves ya baby? 
llw rest of the Id's! 



Cattusaboui 

our Formal Group Picture 

Speciml 

N IfccifMlkl 

7N, &th Ave,, Clarion 



Rick Rating oversees operations in Becker's now TV Studio 







APPEARING 
THIS WEEKEND 



Lickity Split 



at 



Rhea's Castle Inn 





' KEEFE ALE is made in Canada 
with water from the mountains and 

good Canadian grain. So 
\ It tastes clean and 

clear. 

If you'd like to 
discover why 
Canadians have 
been enjoying 
O'KEEFE for over 
100 years, try a 
bottle. Just one. 
Then make your 
own decision. 



■ i ' li ' ii>iiMi»nMi»HM| i nnmtnmiH | | 



CLARIONS' CALL-Clarion Stale College. Pa.. TlmniMy, October 2t. lt8l~P«ge % 



VOTE NOV. 3rd 



for 



JENNIFER LEE WESNER 



CLARION COUNTY SHERIFF 



Honest 
Hard Working 
Dedicated 



JENNIFER LEE WESNER CARES 
ABOUT THE FACULTY, STUDENTS, AND 
EMPLOYEES OF CLARION STATE COLLEGE 
YOUR VOTE NOV. 3rd IS APPRECIATED. 



This ad was paid for 



LeeWesiier 



Pa ge Ifr-CLARIONS' CALL— aarion State College. Pa.. TTmrBday. October 2». IMl 

Eagles Down Rock 



By Kevin Smith 

A late touchdown pass from 
freshman quarterback Mike 
Marshal] to Ail-American tight- 
end Gary McCauley gave the 
Golden Eagles a 12-10 come- 
from-behind victory over Slip- 
pery Rock. 

Clarion trailed 10-0 at the half 
but came back with 12 second 
half points to nail the victory. 
Slippery Rock took the lead in 
the first quarter on a 10-play 75- 
yard drive with the Rockets' QB 
Don Christian throwing 39 
yards to tight-end Fred Brandt 
for the touchdown, with 1:59 
remaining in the first quarter. 
Keith J(rfinson added the extra 
point and the "Rock" led 7-0. 

The two teams traded punts 
until Slippery Rock got the ball 
with two minutes and 10 
seconds left in the first half and 
drove inside the Oarion 10 be- 
fore being st(H>ped. They then 
settled for a Keith Johnson field 
goal with 10 seconds left to give 
the Rockets a 10-0 halftime 
lead. 

The Golden Eagles came out 



smoking in the second half as 
first freshman tailback Elton 
Brown raced for 39 of his 148 
yards rushing on the day. Scott 
Ickes followed with a 14 yard 
halfback option play to Dave 
Straub; the PAT by Marty 
Coyne was wide and ClariMi 
trailed 10^. 

After a "Rock" punt the Gold- 
en Eagles started what {H'oved 
to be the game-winning drive, 
with a grueling 21 ylay, 74-yard 
drive in which McCauley hauled 
in five pass^, the last one a 
sensational, juggling, seven- 
yard touchdown pass, from 
Marshall, the try for the two 
points was no good and Clar- 
ion led 12-10 and with 5:49 to 
kill. 

Slippery Rock got the ball 
back with 30 seconds left after 
Clarion turned the ball over on 
downs. But with no timepouts 
left a last ditch 44 yard pass to 
Rick Porter didn't get out of 
bounds and the game ended 12- 
10. 
Eagle Squawks 

Gary McCauley caught eight 
passes and needs only two more 



to break Jim Becker's school 
record of 120; the Golden 
Eagl^ defense bent but never 
broke allowing 98 yards rush- 
ing and it held Slippery Rock's 
Rick Porter, the nation's lead- 
er in average yards per game to 
84 yards on 18 attempts; QB 
Dave Dragovich left in the se- 
cond quarter after being 
tackled hard on a pass attempt 
and did not return; freshman 
Elton Brown's 148 yards 
rushing is the most by a CSC 
back this year and now leads 
the team in rushing with 335 
yards; Marshall was nine for 15 
with 1 TD after taking over for 
Dragovich; to show how even 
the game was, total yards were 
Garion 333, Slippery Rock 311; 
Clarion had 22 first downs, 14 in 
the second half; Garion had 213 
yards rushing. Slippery Rock 
98; Latronica had a big play 
with a second effort to get big 
flrst down on CSC's last pos- 
session; safety Loran Sdcely 
had his first interception of the 
year; Mike Crovak had two 
sacks to give him eight for the 
year and player of the week. 



National Update 



By John Rudzik 
THE LAST TIME - Pitts- 
burgh's last conflict with San 
Francisco was on November 27, 
1978 at Candlestick Park. The 
Steelers trashed the 49ers 24-7. 
Terry Bradshaw connected on 
two scoring strikes to Lynn 
Swann and one to John Stall- 
worth in the game. The defense 
was awesome allowing a mere 
141 total yards and picking off 
five passes on the day. Rookie 
running back Rick Moser 
rushed for 65 yards on 15 car- 
ries. The win clinched a play-off 
berth of the Super Bowl bound 
Steelers when they met the 
49ers THE LAST TIME. " 

COLLEGE CLASSICS - The 
best battles this weekend in- 
clude: Penn State at Miami, 
SMU at Texas A & M, Michigan 
at Minnesota and Mississippi 
State at Alabama. 
HOW UPSETTING!... Minne- 
sota 12 Iowa 10. . South Caro- 
lina 31 North Carolina 13. . Chi- 
cago Bears 20 San Diego Charg- 
ers 17. . New Orleans Saints 17 
Cincinnati Bengals 7. . . Seattle 
Seahawks 19 New York Jets 3. . 
New York Giants 27 Atlanta 
Falcons 24. . .St. Louis Cardi- 
nals 30 Minnesota Vikings 17. . . 
Washington Redskins 24 New 
England Patriots 22. 

COLLEGIAN CLINICS - Last 
week's annihilations. . .Southern 
Illinois over Southwest Louis- 
iana 41-0. Oklahoma over Ore- 
gon State 42-3. Citidal over New- 
berry 55-14 and Arizona State 
over Stanford 62-36. 
OUST FAUST! South Bend is 
screaming! The mighty Irish- 
men fell again last week to USC 
in front of the home folks by a 
14-7 margin. The loss dropped 
Notre Dame to a feeble two 
wins four loss record. First year 
head coach, Gerry Faust, is 
being dubbed with the blame. 
Losses to Michigan, Purdue, 
Florida State, and USC haven't 
helped Faust's chances of re 



maining the man at the helm. 
The Irish still must visit Penn 
State and Miami University this 
season. Another loss or two 
might just bring about a mu- 
tiny. 

CONSISTENTLY INCONSIS- 
TENT What do the Pittsburgh 
Penguins have in common with 
a yo-yo? They both go up and 
down. So far in the young cam- 
paign the Pens have shown 
signs of both a bright future as 
well as a dismal one. Victor- 
ies over Vancouver, up-and- 
coming Quebec, Stanley Cup 
nmner-up Minnesota, and ties 
on the road with Chicago and 
semi-finalist Calgary have 
given the fans a glowing sense 
of hope. On the other hand, 
blowouts by St. Louis, Phila- 
delphia, New York Islanders 
and Edmonton have fans think- 
ing "SOP" (Same old Pen- 
guins). Will the real Pittsburgh 
Penguins please stand up? ? ? ? 

PRO PICKUPS - Atlanta 
Braves named Joe Torre 



Manager for the 1982 season. 
Chicago Cubs selected Phila- 
delphia Phillie third base coach 
Lee Elia to manage the 1982 
Cubbies. Detroit Lions added 
former Pitt safety Jeff Delaney 
to their squad. The New York 
Mets added George Bamber- 
ger as their new skipper for 
1962. 

FEAT OF THE WEEK This 
week's outstanding perform- 
ance goes to running back, Joe 
Morris of Syracuse whose fine 
individual achievements almost 
went unnoticed in the Orange- 
men's 23-10 loss at Pitt last Sat- 
urday. Morris cracked Pitt's 
granite defense for 131 yards on 
31 carries and one touchdown on 
the day. This might not sound 
like much until one realizes that 
the Panther rushing "D" had 
only yielded 90 total yards on 
the ground in its five previous 
outings. Morris is considered to 
have an outside shot at the Heis- 
man trojriiy this season. 




Pl|i i>t9 Hodge 



It's open this Friday! 

Come on out for 

a Halloween 
Celebration 

COIME ONE -COME ALL!!! 



• •aaaB<i«k«A* 




CLARIONS' CAU^-Ciarion SUte College, Pa., TlHir^iay. October 29. It81— Page i 1 



il/Fpff X-Grs Sixth Women X-ers 

mWm^^mm Jrm %^m %i^ ^^m^rm ^m m Sy Donna Taida the Eagle point scorer 



Clarion defender Todd Scott deflects a pass Intended for Slippery Rock's 
Barry McCracken. The deflection was intercepted by Senior Loran Sekely 
and the Golden Eagles came back to defeat the "Rock", 12-10. 

Photo by Tim Dunst 

CLARION'S CALL TOP TEN 
COLLEGE RANKINGS 



By Kevin Smith 
Sports Editor 

1 . Penn State (6-0) 6. Washington State 

2. Pittsburgh (6-0) 

3. Clemson (6-0) 

4. Georgia (6-1) 

5. U.S.C (6-1) 



(6-0-1) 

7. Nebraska (5-2) 

8. Alabama (6-1-1) 

9. Arizona State (6-1) 

10. Mississippi State (6-1) 



By Donna "nuida 
At tte State Championships 
over the weekend, the men's 
Cnas Country team equaled the 
best performance by a Golden 
Eagle team in the history <d 
CSC Cross Country. With Ken 



Gribshaw leading the team. 
Clarion finished in sixth place 
with 166 points. 

Nationally ranked Edinboro 
won the team title with S5 
points, white Brian Ferarri oi 
California SUte was the indiv- 



Teams to watch: Minnesota, Texas, Michigan, 
Yale, Wyoming, Oklahoma 





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Sunday: 4 pm-midnight 
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OUR LOWEST PRICES THIS YEAR: 

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•Army Fatigued Pants and Shirts 

• Shotgun shells starting at '5'' 

•Snowmobile Boots ^9*' 

Plus. . .From the Athletic Departmejit^ 

• Large selection Warm-up Suits 
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till 2:00 a,m. on weekends 



WIDE SELECTION OF 

DUNGEONS & DRAGONS 

Modules, Dice and Games 



Books •Cards •Calendars 



A MESSAGE FROM KEN MCFARLAND 



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Michelob Light 


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lorn City Light 


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Pabst Extra Uglit CMitains only 70 calories. 
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Read the Clarion Call for more informative 
information from Ken McFarland 



For sale: Olde English 800 Malt Liquor in kegs. 
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For sale: Andeker t)eer In kegs. 
Fer delivery caN 744-8711 



idual winner of the Hve mile 
race in 24:47. 

Gribshaw placed 19th overall 
in the race with a 26:06 ef- 
fot. Bruce Kamm^-er and 
Jude H(rffman placed 29th and 
31st, respectively, in "probab- 
ly their best race of the sea- 
son," actxH-ding to coach Bill 
English. Kemmerer's time was 
a strong 26:23 and Hoffman 
cross^ ttie finish line only one 
second bdiind in 26:48. George 
Drushel grabbed the 46th place 
spot in 27:03. Only 57 seconds 
separated Gribshaw and Dm- 
shel; English termed the race 
"A tight team effort by our guys 
- better than I hoped for." 

The Gdden Eagles fell short 
<rf thdr goal of placing in tiw tq> 
five bvA English was still "very 
leased" with his nmners' per- 
fnmances, stating, "B(rf> is 
UMially r^t behind Ken but he 
was very congested due to a bad 
head cold and ran ^ fourth 
man position on the team. It 
might have made a difference 
in the standings by one (riace fw 

us." 

Clarion finished witii a 36-6 
overall record this season in- 
cluding no d^eats in their dual 
meets. Tte season is not over 
for Lindberg, Hoffman, Kem- 
merer, and Gribshaw whose up- 
comi^ wwkcK^ are taiku-ed so 
they wiU peak at the National 
meet m Wiscmsin on ^klvember 

2l8t. 



By Donna Tanda 

The Women's Cross Country 
team, only in its second year of 
development, did not fare well 
in State competition this week- 
end at Kutztown State College. 
The Lady Eagles finished IMh 
out of 12 teams. 

Slippery Rock won a battle 
with lUP for the first place 
team title. Oawn Eid of Lock 
Haven won the individual 
crown, completing the 500 
meter course in 1926. 

Freshman Maria Garcia was 
the first Clarion runner throu^^ 
the shoot finishing 37th out of 75 
competitors in 21:25. Kim 
Klein, in her first season of dis- 
tance racing, tock 41st place 
with a stnmg time of 21:34. 
Chris O'Conner turned in an 
outstanding time (22:00) for 
herself as !die grabbed 46th 
place. Julie Fees and Andrea 
Branton finished 60th and 61st 
in 22:50 and 22:51 to oMnplete 



the Eagle point scorers. Fresh- 
man Terry Conrad turned in a 
26:58 performance. 

Clarion was without their top 
runner Cathy McClc^ky, who 
miss^ the championship meet 
because of a nerve injury in her 
leg. 

Coach Bill English was pleas- 
ed with the womoi's peiiform- 
ances, pointing out Garcia, 
Klein, and O'Conner's race in 
particular. He said, "We 
missed Cathy's points and they 
might have macte a difference 
in the standings for us by sev- 
«ral plac^. But the girls work- 
ed hard. They felt good and held 
themselves togetho-." 

English stated that the team 
improved its performance over 
last year's pioneo* team. "We 
are still developing and I anti- 
cipate more imi»x)vemait and 
strength next year because ev- 
eryone will be back except 
Cathy McCkwkey." 



Volleyball Update 



By Joanna Smith 
The Clarion State Women's 
volleyball team fell back to a 6-8 
record cominling five losses 
and two wins in the last two 
weeks. 

Against Slippery Rock at 
home on Oct. 14, the lady spik- 
ers "gained consistency" but 
k)6t three (tf four games, 9-15, 



Clarion Sports Schedule 

Oct. 30 Rifle Team vs Duquesne Home 

Oct. 31 Football vs IW» Away ( 1 :30) 

Oct. 81 W. VoUeylwll at Alleghany Tourney . .'. Away 

Oct. 31 M. Cross-Country atNCAADiv. Hreg champ 

Nov. 2 W. Volleyball vs Duquesne Home (7:00) 





Valuable Coupon 

TANA-SHEAR 

«1<><»offon 

Style Cut when presented 
to stylist 

GOOD UNTIL NOV. 5 

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RESIDEINT ASSISTANT 
POSITIONS 

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1982 Semester 



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By Friday Nov. 6, 1981 



15-10, 4-15, ft-15. 

Oarion next traveled to Edin- 
boro on Oct. 17 for an eight- 
team tournament and came up 
winners against lliiel 15-12, 15- 
6. Syracuse handed the Eagles a 
loss 10-15, 15-13, 3-15 and Grove 
City downed Clarion 7-15, 9-15. 

Edinboro was the sight of the 
next meet on Oct. 21. The Scots 
claimed a decisive win ov«p 
CSC in three straight games, 7- 
15,7-15,12-15. 

In their m<»t recent home tri- 
meet confrontation, the womm 
downed Mercyhurst 15-5, 6-15, 
15-8 and lost to Athletes in Ac- 
tion 15-9, 5-15, 5-15 last Satur- 
day. 

The Golden Eagles host 
Youngstown on Oct. 26, then 
travel to Slippery Rock on Oct. 
28. The lady spikers will par- 
ticipate in the Alleghany Tour- 
namait on Saturday and h(H>e to 
have the mental advantage 
which, according to Coach Dan- 
iels-Oleksak, "can be the de- 
ciding factor in each game." 

Army football 
goes ballet 

Cwtipui Digest News Sfrvkt 

Players on the Army foot- 
ball team at the U.S. Military 
Academy at West Point have 
been training with a ballet 
master. 

Edward Villella, previously 
a star of the New York City 
Ballet, is a visiting artist to the 
academy for a year. 

The training includes the 
rigorous excersizcs ballet 
dancers use to keep in shape. 
The idea is to make football 
players as graceful as they are 
big and hefty. 



Pfanstiehl 

DIAMOND NEEDLES 

available from 






Pago i;;-CLARIONS' CALi^Clarion State Cdllcge, Pa.. Thursday. October 29, 1981 



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Clarion State 
College 



Student Questions Bank 



A recent incident with the 
First Seneca Bank on Main 
Street caused a CSC student to 
question the ethics of the bank's 
pohcy. Chris Laport, a producer 
at Channel 5 and a student in the 
School of Communication, was 
denied the right to know his 
bank account balance while 
doing routine banking on Tues- 
day, Oct. 27. 

Laport recalled that he en- 
tered the bank to cash a check. 
He asked the teller for his ac- 
count balance, and she began 
the process to obtain the infor- 
mation. Hesitating, she asked if 
he was a student. When he re- 
plied, "Yes," she informed him 
that the bank could not give a 
student the balance of his ac- 
count and referred him to a 
bank officer. 

Laport raised the question of 
discrimination against college 
students. The bank officer 
claimed that a new policy was 
in effect whereby no balance 
was to be given to any custo- 
mer. 

Laport asked for some rea- 
son as to why the teller asked 
for his student status if the 
policy was fw everyone. The of- 
ficer said that the bank must be 
careful who it gives information 
to. 

Again Laport raised the ques- 
tion of discrimination against 
students. The officer then said 



that to expedite business at the 
teller windows, tellers were 
asked to refer customers with 
unique situations to a bank offi- 
cer. The officer is to explain 
that recently three students 
asked for their balances and 
shortly thereafter wrote out 
checks for the amount, thus 



overdrawing their accounts. 
Furthermore, he said that the 
teller asked about his student 
status only as a matter of iden- 
tification. 

Laport said the teller did not 
ask for his student ID, nor did 
the officer initially explain the 
reason for not giving account 



balances. He also said that later 
that afternoon he returned to 
the bank with a Channel 5 cam- 
era crew, and a teller gave a 
student customer his account 
balance without questioning 
him. Officers of the bank asked 
Laport to dismantle the crew 
and leave immediately for se- 




Channel 5's Dave Rnley. (right), talks with Rick Lewis, (left). Vice President and Group Manager of 
Rrst Seneca Bank of Clarion concerning the recent question about student discrimination at the bank. 



Gen Ed Courses 
May Change 



By Nancy Keister 
The Committee on Courses 
and Programs of Study, a sub- 
committee of the Faculty Sen- 
ate Policy Committee, met on 
Friday, October 30, to hear 
views on a proposal for revision 
of requirements in General 
Education. The proposal met 
with some support as well as 
objections on the bases of 
procedure and substance. If 
accepted, it will alter the 
General Education require- 
ments at Clarion State. 

Emmett Graybill, Jr., chair- 
man of the CCPS, said, "The 
proposed changes will greatly 
alter the left-hand column of the 
student checksheet. The course 
groupings will be rearranged 
and the number of credits will 
be increased from 48 to approxi- 
mately 55." A greater emphasis 



would be given to Cultural 
Aesthetics and Science under 
the newly proposed system. 
American Government would 
also be made compulsory. 

Graybill also stated that 
Shippensburg College requires 
66 General Education credits, 
and that some colleges have 
fewer required credits than our 
standard of 48. 

He said that after next 
Friday's meeting the CCPS will 
be charged to make a recom- 
mendation to the Faculty Sen- 
ate Policy Committee concern- 
ing the proposal. The commit- 
tee has the options to accept the 
recommendation, reject it, or 
modify it. If, for instance, the 
Faculty Senate accepts the 
recommendation, it will then go 
to Dr. Bond. With the advice of 
the deans (rf the schools, Dr. 



Bond can accept, reject, or 
modify the proposal. If it is 
passed, it will become effective 
beginning the fall semester of 
1982. 

Students who have been 
enrolled in school during a 
previous semester will have the 
optin of sticking with the system 
as it is now or taking the new 
system. All incoming freshmen, 
however, would be required to 
fulfill the course requirements 
under the new system. 

Since a policy of this natiire, if 
piit into effect, would involve 
the entire college community, 
CCPS plans to conduct another 
hearing on Friday, November 6, 
at 2 p.m. in the Peirce 
Auditorium. Any college mem- 
ber is invited to come and 
express their opinion about the 
proposal. 



Senate 

Petitions 

Due 

students who wish to run for 
Student Senate may pick up a 
petition in 222 Egbert Hall be- 
ginning Nov. 4. The petitions 
must be returned by Nov. 13 
with 50 signatures. Elections 
will be held on Dec. 3. 

ONLY 19 

DAYS 'TIL 

THANKSGIVING 

BREAK 




curity reasons, which Laport 
said he did. The officer then told 
Laport it was not a bank policy, 
but the bank wanted its cus- 
tomers to be aware of the prob- 
lem that may arise from 
writing a check in the amount of 
the balance given them be- 
cause it would not take into ac- 
count outstanding checks. Said 
Laport, "I didn't see that re- 
flected in the way I was treat- 
ed." 

In an interview with Channel 
5, Rick Lewis, the vice presi- 
dent and group manager of the 
First Seneca Bank on Main 
Street, stated that Laport was 
asked if he was a student for 
two reasons: "to identify him 
and to give him the account in- 
formation." The bank officer 
was involved only to prevent a 
time consuming explanation at 
the window and to inform La- 
port of the three students who 
had overdrawn their accounts. 

Laport maintained that this 
did not occur during his en- 
counter with the officer. Lewis 
was not involved with Laport in 
the initial incident. 

It is reported that the same 
thing has happened to four 
other students. It is also re- 
ported that the bank gave a stu- 
dent his balance over the phone 
without asking for his status 
since the time of the incident 
with Laport. 




Gary McCauley, senior Ail-Amer- 
ican tight-end, broke the former 
school receiving mark of 120 
career catches held by Jim Beck- 
er. "Big Mac" caught 6 passes 
to raise his total to 124 catches. 
This week McCauley needs 17 
yards to break Becker's career 
yardage mark of 1656 yards. 



Page B-CLARION'S CAU^-CtoriM Stotc Coitege. Pa.. lliarMfaiy. Noveaber 5. 1S81 




Free Ubmry 



The Bird's 
Eye View 



\CetteTsto ifie Gditot 




By Rob Partridge 
The CBS news magazine 
Sixty Minutes featured a story 
Sunday Night about a preacho- 
in Virginia who wants to 
remove what he considers pw- 
mgraphic novels fnxn the town 
library. He doesn't particular- 
ly like material he subjectively 
labels as filth, so he doe«i't 
waitf taxpayers' mmiey gmng to 
pay for it in public litu-aries. 

I've ^ a way to s^tle the big 
court battles that result fnun 
such controversies. Each 
taxpayii^ citizen g^ one sid>- 
ject which he w she may re- 
fuse to allow the p(M>lic library 
to buy. 

For instance, I doo't like chil- 
<ben to grow up to be preadi- 
ers that tell people, without 
ever being dected to anythii^ 
bow piMic affairs should be 
handled. Therefore, I don't 
want any tax mon^ going to 
biqr books on religion or theo- 
logica] training. 

Kdth, one of my room- 
mates, dislikes vegetables and 
sees no real good in eating 
them, so all books oo agricuH- 
ise should be banned 1^ las 
vote. Another roommate, Kurt, 
hates ^iriped wall paper. He 
thiidcs sti^ped wall paper a 
tacky and causes societies 
value in general to be kmered 
by it. 1%erdore, since boola on 
wall papering tecfan^pies could 
have the posable consequence 
of people putting iqi cheap 
striped wall paper instead of 
painting their walls, all boois. 



that prmnote the use (tf wall 
paper wwild be rc»noved by his 
* vote. And I know a girl who 
hates peofde who «igage in 
politics so much that all books 
on government and politics, 
(certainly as corrupting an in- 
fluence as is pomogra{Ay), 
would be gone from the library 
as she ordained. 

In any e^^nt, tiu-ee months 
lata- we would flnd our library 
with books only on electricity 
and calculus. Hie calculus 
books would only remain 
because no ooe can understand 
enough about it to object to it. 

As anymie still reading at ttiis 
pomt will realize, one individ- 
ual's objection and subjective 
opiaiMis ought to be free to col- 
lect as much material as can 
give them an acorMe reflec- 
tion of infbrmaUon on sodety as 
possible. 

In tbeeuiy 18IQb Tlnmas Jef- 
feraon wrote, "shall a layman 
simple as otffselves give us his 
reason for the rule of what we 
may print and what we are to 
read? It is an insult to the in- 
telligence of our citiaens to 
question whether they are ra- 
tional beings or not." I couldn't 
agree with Mr. Jefferson more 
than right now. Hie question 
isnt whether children wiU be 
able to read pornography, they 
don't hav« to go to the library 
for that. It is a question of who 
will be dictating public policy, 
and for me it won't be a preadi- 
erfrom\%ginia. 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to challoige the 
person who gave the invitation 
to the gay BiWe study. The 
letter ends in the statement, 
"We (gays) can be Christians 
too." I suggest that these people 
examine what (5od says throi^ 
the Bitrie about fMmosexuals. 

The Bible clearly sUtes, that 
homosexuality is detestable m 
the sight of God. Leviticus 8:22 
says, "Do not lie with a num as 
one lies with a «^»man; that is 
detesUble."(NIV). 

M«-eover, those i^jo c<Mmnit 
homosexual acts will suffer the 
wrath of God. God destroyed the 
two cities of Sodom and Gom- 
wrah for the sii» of the men, 
"And don't forget the cities of 
Sodom and Gom<HTi^ and tbeu- 
nei^boring to%nis, all fidl of 
lust of every kind induding lust 
<d men for other men. Those 
cities were destroyed by fire 
and contmue to Ik a wamii^ to 
us that there is a hall in which 
sinners are punished." Jude 1:7 
(LB) . . Itanosexiials wifl be 
punished now in their cm- 
sdences, "In the same way the 
men also abandoned natural 
relatieis with women and were 
irtflamed with fast far one 
aiM>tha-. Men conunitted inde- 
cent acts with otlwr men, and 
received in themsdves the due 
penalty for tbdr perversion." 
Rom. 1:27 (NIV). Those who 
commit sexually immoral acts 
will have no sal^ition, unless 
they repent. This is stated m 
Cor. 6:9-10, "Do you not know 
that the wicked wiU not inherit 
the kingdom of God? Do not be 
decdved: Ndther the sexually 



immoral w nor iddators nor 
adulters nor male jrostitutes 
nor h<Mnosexual offaid«-s. . .will 
inherit the kingdom of God." 
(NIV). 

Simply stated. God loathes 
homosexuality and will mk 
abide it. He will iwt tolerate this 
sin anymore than He will 
tolerate any other sin. In Rom. 
6:20, we are called to <fie to sin, 
"Shall we go <Hi sinning so that 
grace may ino-ease? By no 
means! We died to sin : how can 
we live in it any long«-?" (NIV) 
I challenge these people to see if 
they have died to sin, All sin, 
and hve in Ouist, or if they are 
still dead in (hdr tran^res- 
uoas. A Christian does not 
condone sin, aixl homosexuality 
is a sin. 

C. Hartman 

■ New Intemationd Version 

..Living Bible 



Dear Editor, 

I have appreciated the fresh 
Me that you have been able to 
give the Clarioa CaU (hs past 
semester, bat don't mistake my 
intentiQaB for writing as baag 
tota^y positive. 

FVankly, I am appaHed at the 
foct that you wouM have per- 
mitted one of the feature 
articles to be prilled last week. 
I am rderrmg to **The E^^ 
dorps" in which Ms. Cala- 
brme aHudes to our campus 
mascot having come from a 
broken home, using (irqgs to gd 
psyched for a game, and com- 
muting beastyjity with the 
girls on campus. 

I have great foith in the CaO's 



ability to provicte (]piality infor- 
mation and oitotainment fm* 
every faction of the student 
body, Mr. Gtover, but the {Hjb- 
lisl:^!^ of such poor matmal is 
disappointing and uni^c^- 
sary. Just si^ me — 
Squawking at CSC 



Dear Edittx*: 

When I first saw the notice of 
the gay Christian Bible study, I 
was sickened. Until I remMn- 
bered that Romans 3:23 includ- 
ed me too, my ¥iH)ie attitiHie 
could have been summed up 
with the sentence, "something's 
got to be done to slop this." 

My attitude has changed 
somewhat: I encourage them to 
really study the wfade Bible. 
God's truth is powerful and will 
always be heard (Heb. 4:12). In 
this way, I pray that they will 
realize that homosexuality (and 
«r bisexuafity) is a sin abhor- 
rent to God (I Cor. 6:18 Rom. 
1:25-27; Lev. 18:22; and others) 
and is to be fought and avoided. 
We are not to continue to sin 
consciously and repeatedly, 
rdying on God's grace and 
forgiveness (Rom. 6:1). God is 
loving and foi^iving, but we are 
told that all d us will be jue^ed 
for our deeds on earth (II Cor. 
5:10; Matt. 16:27; and others). 
If one studies God's word, one 
will be responsil^ for it. 

May His truth be slM>wn to 
them and to all of us. 
JohnWdler 



CLARION'S CALL-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday November 5, 1»81— Page 3 




'^Getting Out 



After serving eight years in 
prison for murder, l^e's final- 
ly "Getting out!" 

Clarion State CoU^e Thea- 
tre Department presents "Get- 
ting Out," a modem drama 
written by Marsha Norman and 
directed by CSC professor, Dr. 
Cojpeland. Performance dates 
are Nov. 10-14, curtain time is 
8: 15 each evening. 

"Getting Out" stars Laura 



(Jrordon as Arlene, an ex-convict 
now back on the "outside." 
Kathleen Palmer plays 
Arlene's memory of her haunt- 
ing former-self, Arlie. The cast 
also includes Mark Fredd as a 
prison guard, Bennie; Ron 
Hartly, as Arlene's former 
pimp, Carl; and Connie (Xdbert- 
son, portraying Ruby, Arlene's 
neighbor and also an ex-con- 
vict. The cast is completed with 



supporting performances by 
seven other CSC students. Don't 
miss this powerful, dramatic 
event. 

Tickets are available in B57 
Carlson, or advanced reserva- 
tions may be made by contact- 
ing Alice Clover, Business Man- 
ager, Ck>llege Theater at exten- 
sion 2284. This play deals with 
adult subject matter. 




Laura Gordon and Kathleen Pamer rehearse their parts as Arlene, a 
paroled convict who served eight years for murder. The show opens 
November 10. (Photo by Mary Ellen Van Buskirk) 



Exhibit Moved Children 's Drama 



An exhibit of African Art, 
which was given to the CSC 
Foundation three years ago by 
Paul Schiff of California, was 
recently on display in the San- 
ford Art Gallery. 

Dr. Gustav Konitsky, a mem- 
ber of the anthropology staff, 
now has possession of the 

"Family Life 
To Show 



works. Possible a partial dis- 
play will be constructed under 
Konitsky's supervision. 

Consisting mostly of original 
masks, the collection con- 
tains 70 pieces from nine Afri- 
can countries. Most of the 
works originated from Nigeria. 



Workshop Set 



"Family Life," a film by the 
acclaimed Polish director 
Krzysztok Zanussi, will be 
shown Sunday, Nov. 8, at 7:30 
p.m. in Carter Auditorium in 
the Dana Still Business Build- 
ing at Clarion State College. 
This presentation is part of 
Second Sundays, a film series 
showcasing recent foreign 
films. Tickets are $2 for gen- 
eral admission and $1 for 
students. 

This showing of "Family 
Life" provides this area with a 
unique opportunity, since Zan- 
ussi's works are still relatively 
unknown in the United States. 

Revolt 
Discussed 

Professor P-Jobb of the Art 
Department will present a 
movie and lead a discussion on 
Nov. 12 concerning the Hungar- 
ian Revolt of 1956. Sponsored by 
the Pershing Rifles, the talk will 
take place at 7 p.m. in room 120 
of Marwick-Boyd Fine Arts 
Building. P-Jobb was an active 
participant in the '56 Revolu- 
tion and will give first hand 
accounts qf the actions and 
emotions of the times. All inter- 
ested students and faculty are 
invited to attend. 



Allegheny 

Women's 

Center 

•Abortions 
•Free pregnancy and 
related counseling 

Mon.Fri.9^ 

Sat. 10-4 

Call collect 412-362-2920 



In recent years this physi- 
cist-tumed-filmmaker has ac- 
quired an international repu- 
tation, and "Constant," his 
latest film, was a highlight of 
the recent New York Film Fes- 
tival. 

"Family Life," a 1971 fea- 
ture, stars Polish leading man 
Daniel Olbryschski as Wit, a 
young man summoned home 
from Warsaw by a crisis in his 
father's health. His return 
forces him to respond to his 
heritage, which he had all but 
fotgotten, and to reassess him- 
self. Since Zanussi 's films are 
often perceived as having 
political overtones embedded 
within them, they can be seen 
both as political allegories and 
as highly charged personal dra- 
mas. 

"Family Life," in color, has 
Polish dialogue with English 
subtitles. 



Clarion State College will host 
a five-week drama workshop 
for Clarion and Venango area 
elementary and secondary stu- 
dents beginning January 26, 
1982. The workshop will be con- 
ducted on Tuesday and Thurs- 
day afternoons from 4-6 p.m. 

Included in the workshop will 
be basic acting and speech skill, 
directing, lighting, stage man- 
agement techniques, and live 
one-act performances. 



Faculty Advisors will be 
Mary Hardwick and Frank T. 
Battista. Michelle Scott, a CSC 
student, will serve as Student 
Committee Chairperson. Advis- 
ors plan to use students in the 
College of Speech and Theater 
as resource and teaching per- 
sonnel. 

The scheduled dates are as 
follows: January 26 and 28, 
February 2 and 4, February 9 
and 11, and 18 and March 2. Par- 



ticipants will perform live 
productions and one-act plays 
from 6:30-9 p.m., February 18. 

Participants will also see 
"The Sound of Music" on March 
2, performed by the college 
Uieatrics department. Work- 
shops will conclude on that day. 

Registration fee is $5. Inter- 
ested persons may contact 
Frank Battista between 9 a.m. 
and 3 p.m. until the end of 
November by calling 226-2529. 



Who Nominations Due 



The selection process for this 
year's nominations to "Who's 
Who Among Students in Amer- 
ican Universities and Colleges" 
is now underway. To be eligible, 
a nomineee must be a full-time 
aarion State College student at 
the time of nomination and 
must be scheduled to receive his 
or her degree (Bachelors De- 
gree or higher) between De- 
cember, 1981 and June, 1983. 
Nominations will he made by a 
five person committee of Clar- 
ion State College faculty and 
students, final approval is the 
resp(Hisibility of the central 
(rffice of Who's Who in Amer- 
ican Universities and Colleges. 



Students will be considered 
whose academic standing, par- 
ticipation in extracurricular 
activities and-or participation 
in community services are 
decidedly above average. Stu- 
dents may apply personally or 
be nominated by faculty, staff, 
or other students and the neces- 
sary forms are attached. Inas- 
much as this honor is not based 
on academic rank alone, it is 
necessary that both pages (four 
sides) of the application be 
completed. Generally, the nom- 
inees are happy to supply infcnr- 
mation about their activities 
and services to the college and 
community if you are not sure 



of them. 

All applications and recom- 
mendations must be turned in at 
the Student Activities Office, 
111 Harvey Hall by FRIDAY, 
NOVEMBER 13, 1981. Nomina- 
tions will be made before 
CJiristmas vacation and those 
selected should be notified at 
their home addresses during the 
break. 



m 




woiaii 



640 AM 
90 cbl FM 



HAD TROUBLE FINDING CLARION'S ONLY ROCK? 



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news 



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ORIENTED ROCK FORMAT IN THE NATION. 

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Open daily til 5:30 
Mon.&Frl. til 9:00 




Page 4~CLARION'8 CALL-qarion State Coliegc. Pa.. TliBrwiay. November 5. IIJI 

Chemistry Dept 

Open House Set 



The Student Affiliate Chap- 
ter of the American Chemical 
Society at Clarion State Col- 
lege will hold the annual "Open 
House" on Friday, Nov. 6, from 
10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the third 
floor of Peirce Science Center. 

Demonstrations and discus- 
sion-consultation sessions will 
include: Nuclear Magnetic Re- 
sonance Spectrometer, Perkin- 
Elmer Model 621 Infrared Spec- 
trometer, Atomic Absorption 
Spectrometer, Glassblowing, 
Calculator-Computer, Varian 
EM 600 Mas Spectrometer, Gas 
Chromatography, ZP Polaro- 
graphy. Computer Terminal, 
6-10 Nylon, Digital pH Meter, 



Radiation Methods, Chemilum- 
inescence, and a Chemical 
Magic Show. 

A tour of the departmoit will 
be given and refreshments will 
be served. As an added attrac- 
tion, a planetarium show en- 
titled "Springtime of the Uni- 
verse", which portrays the 
chemical aspects of the for- 
mation and evolution of the 
universe, will be presented. 

Approximately 365 students 
from 13 high schools are plan- 
ning to attend and the public is 
cordially invited. Further infor- 
mation may be obtained by 
calling the Department of 
Chemistry at 814-226-2281. 



Teachers Needed 



The Foreign & Domestic 
Teachers Organization needs 
teacher applicants in all fields 
from Kindergarten through Col- 
lege to fin between five and six 
hundred teaching vacancies 
both at home and abroad. 

Since 1968, our organization 
has been flnding vacancies and 
locating teachers both in for- 
eign countries and in all 50 
states. We possess hundreds of 
current openings and have all of 
the pertinent information on 
scholarships, grants, and fel- 
lowships. 

The principle problem with 
first year teachers is where to 
find the jobs! 

Since College Newspapers are 
always anxious to help find 
positions for their graduating 
teachers, your paper may be 



interested in your teachers 
finding employment for the 
following year and print our 
request for teachers. 

Our information and brochure 
is free and comes at an oppor- 
tune time when there are many 
more teachers than teaching 
positions. 

Siould y(Hi wish additional 
information about our organiza- 
tion, you may write the Port- 
land Oregon Better Business 
Bureau or the National Teach- 
er's Placement Agency, UNI- 
VERSAL TEACHERS, Box 
5231, Portland, Oregon, 97208. 

We do not promise every 
graduate in the field of educa- 
tion a definite position, how- 
ever, we do promise them a 
wide range of hundreds of 
current vacancy notices both at 
home and abroad. 



Sex Promotion 
Wititdmwn 



Ctinifms Diitesl News Servkr 

Officials at Florida State 
University have decided to 
withdraw a requirement that 
certain instructors sign a state- 
ment promising not to pro- 
mote sexual relations between 
unmarried persons. 

Signing the statement had 
been a requirement for those 
instructors at the Center for 
Participant Education. 

The signing was waived 



after the center's director 
pledged in a memo that the in- 
structors at the center would 
not do anything illegal. 

Promotion of sex between 
unmarried persons was made 
illegal by the Florida 
legislature which denied state 
funds to any college or univer- 
sity that supported sex outside 
of marriage or supported 
groups encouraging sex out- 
side of marriage. 



THIS WEEK'S COUPON 

PIZZA PALS 

853 Main St. 
226-8763 or 226-8764 

BUY 1 TOPPING GET 1 

FREE 

ON ANY SIZE PIZZA IN STORE. 

Coupon must be presented when ordering 
Expires 11/11/81 

Accept checks with picture f.D. in-state checks only. 




Terry Balena of 5480 Youngridge Drive. Apt. 5, Pittsburgh (fourth from left), a Clarion State College sen- 
ior majoring in special and elementary education, was recently awarded the Ginny Thornburgh Scholar- 
ship. Also pictured are Ginny Thornburgh, CSC Special Education Chairperson Dr. Robert Kern, last 
year's recipient Christine Tutton, Balena, Mrs. Judy Bond and President Thomas A. Bond. The scholar- 
ship, presented by the Ginny Thornburgh Foundation, is presented to promote excellence in the pre- 
paration of professionals to servo handicapped persons in Pennsylvania. Balena is the daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Joseph Balena and is a graduate of Baldwin High School. 

CECs Attend Circus 



On September 26, Clarion 
State's Council on Exc^ional 
Childrm attoided Circus Day 
at Polk Institute. It was a day of 
sharing smiles and having fun 
amidst a festive atmosfriiere. 
The CEC members helped out 
in the concession stands and as- 
sisted the residents in getting 
around to all the different ac- 
tivities during the day. 

Oct. 26, was the council's an- 



nual Halloweoi party fcMr the 
children in the Clarion area 
schools. A haunted house was 
set up for the children to walk 
Uirou^, almig with pinatas fuU 
of candy, and an area to bob f(H* 
ai^es. Lots of refreshments 
were suited and everymie had 
a great time. Also on the 26th of 
October between the hours of 7 
and 9 p.m., a Halloween dance 
was given tve the Frwitiers pro- 



gram. Residents from commun- 
ity living arrangements in the 
Qarion area enjoyed dancing 
and refreshments. Bobbing for 
apples was also on the schedule 
for the night. 

^)ecial thanks to Harriet Day 
of the IU-6 and Denise Pick- 
ens (Frontiers) for their 
co(^)eration. 

Sally Christy 

President-elect, (CEC) 



rrSARAREBKD 

THAT CANT STTAND 

ALITTLE 

IMPROVEMENT 

Sporto makes a boot for eveiy 
Mitoffancy. Short and tell. In 
lots of ook)fs. WMi leather, suede, 
or nykm uppers. And every one 
comes with a non-skid niber 
bottom made to weather jist 
about anything. 

SPORia 

$2599 




We welcome Visa • Master charge 




CLARION'S CAU^-Cteri— Stale CtMege. Pa.. -ftMnday. NoveMbcr 5. ll»»-P»yj. 



Tips for 

Plant Care 



Greek News 



THETACHI 
The brothers of TheU Chi 
would like to congratulate the 
new brothers who recently 
completed pledging. They are: 
John Pflu^. Eric Uyton, Dave 
Zura, Jeff Jolmsfln. Scott Gust- 
^uBon, Mke Contors, and Jeff 
Walaooha. They all did a fine 
job and Mm Pftagb was voted 
best pledge of Fatt SI. Sorry 
Scrow! Many new improve- 
nents can be seen at the Chi 
hoiHe. Tliey include new wall to 
wan carpetiiH(, tikng, and fresh 
coats ci pamt on the entnre 
house. All are welcome to come 
down and check tt out. SodaUy 
the brothers have been very 
active as usual Mixers with 
Alpha Xi Drita. Tri Sigs, Robert 
Morris Zetas and open parties 
were enjoyed by afl. Recently a 
road trip to lUP proved that 
theta Chi is known for its 
maturity tiffoughout the oiture 
state school system. The Cte 
will be presenting the popular 
movie "Slapshot" in the near 



future. Information 
posted soon. Be there! 



will be 



ALPHA XI DELTA 
The pledge sisters of Alpha Xi 
Delta held a sueceasfnilMMi^ 
sale Monday night. The girb 
are in their final week of 
plotting and are doing a 
fantastic job! Keep It up future 
sisters, only a few more days! 
We're wift you aU the way ! Tlus 
pest weekend the sisters made a 
road trip to lUP for the game 
and to meet the Delta Nu 
chapter of A^iha Xi Delta. We 
were welcomed with a greet 
Halloween mixer with the Ptu 
Kappa TheU fratermty Friflay 
and a "before the football 
game" mixer with Sigma Oii 
Saturday momi^. 

We wouki like to wish sisters 
lisa Planker, Oiiva Lombardik, 
Paula Schmeck, Maria DiMa- 
ria. and Nancy Roessing good 
luck in next weeks College 
Bowl. We know you're the best! 



By Brace E. Hodsmaa 
AP Writer 

By now, you've probabiy 
brought in^de any house plants 
you're goii« to keep indoors 
this winter. Here are some st^- 
gestkNK on how to care for 
them. 

Attention is swinging again to 
indoor plants as the weather 
turns cooler. And one of the 
most popular hailing baskets 
to be found is the Swedish Ivy . 

It isn't really Swedish at all. 
Swedish Ivy is from Australia. 
And it's not even a true ivy. In 
fact, Swedish Ivy is related to 
mint. 
It will do well ki or^teary 



gardo) soil or in water. The 
Swedish ivy has scalloped, 
waxy, round leaves, and in the 
spring, it bears little white 
flowers. 

It's TMOi particular aboirt the 
temperature. Average home 
readings are satisfactory. Just 
don't ke^ it in direct, stroi« 
simhght. It pniefs good - indir- 
ect • light. 

Keep the soil moist. biU not 
drenched. It's easily inropa- 
gated by divichn^ roots, from 
stem cuttings in water, or in 
moist, sandy soil. You can 
propagate by cutting any time 
of the year. 

A popular gift {riant any time 



(rf year is the chrysanthonum. 
If you get — or give — «ie, it 
would be worth knowing »k>w to 
care for it. The chrysanthemum 
likes bright light, but not direct 
sunlight. Keep the soil moi^. 

To help keep the flowers 
fresh, give the plant tempera- 
tures at night of 55 to 60 de- 
grees. 

Now, a couple of "Flower 
Facts:" 

Many flowers close their 
petals vtrhoi it rains. There are 
several reasons for that. It's an 
obvious advantage since it 
keeps the ftower's pollen ^ 
honey from being spmled, «r 
washed away. 

Smne flowors sleep, and some 
don't. Those that do sleep keep 
different hours. The daisy, for 
uetance, opais at sunrise. It 
ckees at sunset. Because it's 
open in the daytime, that's how 
it gets its name - "Day's-eye." 



WCCB Named Number 




turning out No. 1 A<Mt formats. 



(Photo by Lainoy Mooro) 



By Joyce Draganosky 

Tinm your radio on. Turn it to 
6^ am or 90 cable fin. Listen. 

"This is WCCB, Clarion ^ate 
Oolle^... where Clarion listens 
to ROCK." 

Well now, not only does 
Clarion listen to Rock — it 
fisteas to ^ ntmiber one rated 
Album Oriented Rock (AOR) 
college ra<fio station in Amer- 
ica. 

Can't believe it? Believe it! At 
the largest college radto statton 
canveatkm in the natMB hdd 
this past week n Chicago, 
WOCB's own rock musie format 
was named Number 1. The 
amual event is the Lf^oia 
National Radm Convention for 
music format competitton and 
is open to aU colleges and-or 
universities in the country. 
Judged by professiooal radto 
program directors in Chicago, 
eadi station sulmutted a 10- 
minute presoitatkn cm "How 
they fed AOR should sound." 
WCCB has been competing for 
two years — this year with 
success. 



T« SHUn (MUSRK 



^ Bastbail t-shlrts-^2.S0 
^ Greek crests— M. 50 
# Custom letteriiqwhio y«i intt. 
if Letters, mimbers, gn^k 
tetters starting at 10^ 

• Fast delivery on 
sHkscreen orders for 
your organaatNin. 



caTEii cmaoN.Pi 



Until two years ago, WCCB's 
music format was strait Tvp 
40 hits and was referred to as 
Music and More - 640 WCCB." 
However, in the fall of 1979 and 
qpring 9i 1900, then G«Mra] 
Manager Scott Blum and cur- 
rent Program Director K«th 
Abrams saw the need fw a 
chaise and began woit on 
formulatton of a new for- 
mat Album Oriented Rock — 
which was the basis for WCCB's 
current format. Aftor Blum's 
graduati<m, Abram's continued 
workmg on the format. .ex- 
perimenting. . .revising . .for 
two years. The result is the 
current muac fcxrmat at WCCB 
now Clarion's Oidy Rock and is 
described as: 

—Tracks from the civrait 
Top Tw«ity aUmms; supple- 
mented with current Top 40 
hits; sumxH'ted with cuts fxwtk 
AOR; comi^imented with Top 
40(Mdies. 

The winning combination 
means »iccess fn* both Koth 
Abrams and the WCCB staff. 

Bdi« the Program Director 
means that Abrams is ulti- 
matdy responsible for what 
goes wA over the air at WCCB. 
Abrams is well known as a 
dedicated program director 
who sacrifices much personal 



time to his position at the 
station. He is aided by an 
eqpmlly hard-working executive 
staff consisting of: As one of 
the many benefits, Abrams and 
General Manager Rob Part- 
ridge traveled to Chicago this 
past weekrad to disc jockey the 
baU at the convention. 

Being the Program I^*ector 
means that Abrams is idti- 
mately res^nnsiUe for what 
goes out ovor the air at WCCB. 
Abrams is well known as a 
dedicated program director 
who sacriHces mudi personal 
time to his position at the 
station. He is aided by an 
equally hard-working executive 
stair consisting (rf: 

Rob Partridge, General Man- 
ago-; Kivt Haverstock, Chirf 
Engineer; Chaundra Akloreitte, 
Business and Sales; Kay Tray- 
wx, Pidriic Relation Director; 
Dave Bejster, ^Kirts Directcn- 
and Karen Weish<»s, News 
EKrecto-.-JMrt to mention an 
enthusiastic and competent 
staff. Being a staffo- lex diree 
years, I have known WCCB to 
be a dose-knit groiq) (tf stu- 
dents, like fam^y, who are 
serious about their craft yet 
funtoving — having a good time 
dttkag what they do. 

And now we're No. 1. . .We are 
WCCB! 



Ckristn»s is Coming! 
PORTRAITS make 

great gifts! 

Remember the special people 
on your shopping list with a gift 
that keeps giving for years. 

Make your appointment today! 

226-4526 7%6tk/4vt, 



the stvdto 



9i> )'Sf-!i .1 1 '"fi: c 'tv i '■£■•» *'^J» » 



111 



Pages— CLARION'S CALL-aarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 5. 1981 



Think Snow 



The CSC Ski Club held its first 
meeting Oct. 26, at which time 
approximately 100 downhillers 
became new members. A boot- 
bag was given away as a 
doorprize and an action-packed 
movie about skiing the Colorado 
Rockies was shown. Discussed 
at the meeting were the trip to 
Vermont, weekly ski trips, 
weekend trips, and the Ski Club 
T-shirt contest. 

The Vermont ski vacation will 
be from Jan. 7 to Jan. 12 at 
Smugglers Notch in Jefferson- 
ville, Vt. The cost for 5 days of 
lodging and lift tickets will be 
$217.69 with 5-day lessons avail- 
able for $25 and equipment 
rental available for $50. A $40 
room reservation deposit is due 
before Nov. 24. Deposits are 
accepted on a first-come, first- 
served basis. There are only 40 
seats on the bus, so take your 
deposit to Ed. the bookstore 
manager, as soon as possible. 

This season the Ski Club plans 
to take weekly ski trif^ on 
Tuesday nights to Wing Hollow, 
New York starting January 19 



ii-*'^- 



and continuing until the snow 
melts. Busses leave Clarion at 
3:15 p.m. on Tuesdays and 
arrive back around 12:30 a.m. 
The cost for these trips will be 
$5 for lift tickets, $4 for bus 
transportation and $5 for rent- 
als. 

The club tentatively plans to 
take weekend or Saturday trips 
to Snowshoe, Denton Hill, and 
Holiday Valley next semester. 

The annual ski -club Tee-shirt 
design contest ends Nov. 6. 
Submit your creative ideas at 
111 Harvey Hall in the Ski Club 
mailbox. The person whose 
design is chosen to be printed 
will win a free ski trip to Wing 
Hollow. Orders for tee-shirts 
will be taken before Thanks- 
giving break, and the shirts will 
be distributed shortly after 
break. 

Yearbook pictures of the Ski 
club will be taken "niursday, 
Nov. 5, at 4:00. We will meet in 
Chandler parking lot at 3:45 
dressed in our ski attire. Also, 
deposits for Vermont can be 
paid at this time. See you there ! 




I 



itii! 



Scunle on Soni 



By Greg Seigworth 
To say that Lindsey Buck- 
ingham's first solo LP is a dis- 
appointment might be an under- 
statement but, then again, 
Buckingham's music is a study 
in understatement. The spunky, 
urgency of Buckingham's songs 
on Fleetwood Mac's "Tusk" 
were a wonderful contrast (and 
occasional relief) to Stevie 
Nicks' heavy mysticism and 
Christine McVie's sexual yearn- 
ings. Unfortunately by himself, 
Lindsey Buckingham is more of 
an aggravation than a relief and 
his limitations as a songwriter 
become painfully apparent on 
his new "Law and Order". 
Whether his terseness is inten- 
tional or not, Buckingham's in- 
ability to follow through com- 
pletely on a subject or idea can 
be really frustrating for the 



listener. 

About half of the material on 
this album succeeds because of 
Lindsey Buckingham's maniac 
intensity (a self-absorption of 
his own strangeness and silli- 
ness), his uncanny sense of 
rhythm, and his vocals and use 
of harmonies (sort of like David 
Byrne of the Talking Heads 
meets the Beach Boys). Two 
tracks, in particular, stand out 
on "Law and Ordei"', "That's 
How We Do It In L.A." and 
"Johnny Stew". The former 
takes Lindsey's "Tusk" per- 
sona one step further and the 
latter is an ultradanceable 
(dare I say disco?) tune with 
some real "neat" grunts in the 
middle. My advice to anyone 
who buys this album - Throw 
away the lyric sheet. 





226-7970 
40 S. 6th Avenue 



FREE DELIVERY TO COLLEGE STUDENTS! 

HOURS: Mon.-Sat.:11am-midnight 
Sunday: 4 pm-midnight 



$100 Off 12" 

Cut Pizza 

— GooduntilNov. 12, 1981 — 

f: * " i - 4 » » * « • , -J 




.:?.^ ^- iw 



Are the above itemt too frequent at your table? . . . pace yourself. 



'*'****«? ' 



(Photo by Monty Gross) 



Pace Yourself 



By Mychael Robinson 
The sidewalk was swaying 
from side to side and all that 
was around me was distorted 
and hazy. Every step I took 
made my stomach release this 
morning's 'chunks'. I had a bad 
case of the Saturday Night 
Hangover! 

Clarion students work hard 
during the week for a weekend 
of fun away from classes. Over 
the weekend some students 
unwind by drinking a cold glass 
of wine or brew. Some have 
troubles they like to forget, like 
Cost Accounting, and drink a 
whole bottle of Barcardi-Rum 
151. But after all the drinking 
what is done about the bad 
feelings we get the morning 
after? Some of us wake up as 



drunk as we went to bed! ! 

A solution to the common 
hangover is to 'Police' your 
drinks. Policing your drinks is 
simply controlling your intake 
of akxihtdic beverages. Everyone 
is different when it comes to 
handling alcohol. Corporal 
Hauser, a State Policeman, said 
that a person should consider 
". . volume of alcohol consum- 
ed, weight of body, concen- 
tration of drink and drinking 
habit," when drinking. A person 
who's 250 lbs. can consume a lot 
more alcohol than a person 
weighing 135 lbs. Someone 
who's been drinking for years 
won't be affected by alcohol as 
quickly as someone who just 
started. And a person drinking 
hard whiskey will be affected 
more by his alcohol intake than 



someone drinking wine. By 
using these factors as a base for 
how much you can actually take 
you might not feel as bad the 
day after. 

Alcohol is the most easy way 
to 'forget' about troubles, but it 
can also be a hazard if 
consumed ignorantly. Knowing 
the facts behind alcohol and its 
effect can be the difference 
between a nice time and a bad 
experiCTice. 

So if the morning after a night 
on the town doesn't greet you 
with warmth and high spirits, 
lay down, take two asprins and 
rest. That hangover is going to 
last awhile, besides, you have 
your Cost Accounting home- 
work waiting to be done. 



CLARION'S CALL-CIarion State College. Pa., Thursday. November .5, 19«l— PaRe 7 



ROCK & ROLL 

With The 

EDGE 



Rhea*s Castle Inn 
Rt. 322, Shippenviile 

M.OO Cover Charge At Door 



Hiffrt 



{ltW({|liiJJI<'k4,>i,u..ttiiffl( 



CLASSIFIEDS 



DPMA is now showing films on 
micrc^rocessors in Dana Still 
Computer Center. The films 
are shown Tuesday evenings 
at 6:30 and other selected 
times. Check posters for the 
film title and other available 
times. 

Joie D., Joie D II, Stan, Kat 
and Uncle Buck, too bad we 
lost but. Who Cares! ! We had 
fun anyway. It was great 
even for the second year in a 
row. Remember three's a 
charm! Cheryl, Dawn, Anne, 
and Amy. 

Hey Blue Eyes, I've noticed you 
at many OX parties. Your dy- 
namic personality has captur- 
ed my attention not to mo- 
tion the way you danced. If 
"he's" going to let you go 
over something that trivial 
then he's less than he appears 
to be. Break a leg is CSiorus 
Line, your "One Singular Sen- 
sation". Like to get to know 
you (I know more than you 
think I do). "The guy in the 
comer". 

Fw all you who didn't see lyric 
theater workshop, go see it to- 
night (your last chance). A 
truly unique and supurb work 
of art. Garion does it up right. 
Great show gang! 




CORSAR 



SINTRA 



Guaranteed by Keepsake 
for perfect clarity, precise 
cut, fine white color. Per- 
manently registered. 



79UuSt 



O'Keefe Ale available at Ken 
McFarland Beer Distribut- 
ing. Dial 744-8711. 

Win a trip to Atlantic City for 
eight or other nice prizes. 
Watch for "Pabst Anything 
Goes Contest." 

Good luck Pabst Reps. Sig, 
Lum, Sue and Susie on the 
"Pabst Anything Goes Con- 
test." 

Party beer. For deliv«7 call 
Ken McMarland Beer Dis- 
tributing. 744-8711. 

Girls maroon, wool, hi^ neck- 
ed coat taken from the Roost. 
Friday 10/23. Please return 
by calling 226-4403. No ques- 
tions asked. 

Puf^ies: Doberman-SSiephard. 
Nice Christmas Gift, $20. Call 
(412) 526-5119. Except Tues. 
and Thurs. 

Thanks for the great evening 
Sigma Chi's. Love, your Tri 
Sigma dates. 

Dear K.W.K., llianks for show- 
ing me around Penn State. 
You're a great roommate and 
Iloveya.S.K.G. 

I do sewing and mending at an 
inexpensive price. Call 3281 
after 1 p.m. 

U&Xxsdy enjoy, and have fun! Ev- 
ery Wed. evening from 9-10. 
The guy (Dave Sterner who 
used to sing in the people's 
park will be entertaining ev- 
eryone who comes to the 
Chapel). 

Improve your grades! Research 
catalog, 306 pages, 10,278 top- 
ics. Rush $1, box 25097C, Los 
Angeles 90025. (213) 477-8226. 

To Alpha Xi Delta pledge sis- 
ters Jill, Erin, Sandy, Kim, 
Diane, Denise, Julie, Teresa, 
and Paula. You are great 
pledges. You're almost done 
so hang in there. We love you! 
Your sisters. 



Tarzan! Had a terrific time 
hanging with you on Hallo- 
ween! Lova ya, Jane. 

To my fellow playboy bunny. 
You are the best sister I could 
ask for. Thanks for showing 
me a great time in lUP. I 
love ya! We'll have to get 
dressed up again sometime. 
The other bunny. 

Ski club group picture today at 
4:00. 

I'm incarcerated in prison, and 
would like to correspond with 
college students, age does not 
matt^, I'll answer all let- 
ters as quickly as possible. 
WRITE SOON PLEASE, 
THANK YOU! Southern Ohio 
Correctional Facility, Robwrt 
Edward Strozier, 131-502, PO 
Box 45699, Lucasville, Ohio 
45699. 

Congratulations to the pledges 
of Alpha Sigma Tau for doing 
a wonderful job on their test. 
It's almost over. You guys 
aregroovie! 

Congratulations to the new 
brothers of the Phi Sigs. Mike 
Anzenberger, Mark Baker, 
Mike Bendig, Joe Canaly, 
Paul Casolo, Jum Cratello, 
Jon Diffenderfer, Tony Rol- 
ler, Brian Smith, Howie 
Sweeney and Gary Walp. And 
a special congrats to Dave 
BongivengoaBiSig. 

David - contratulations on mak- 
ing your big "Crow". I'm 
very {Nroud of y<m little (?) 
brother — Who loves you? ! 

HOW'S YOUR HANGOVER 
AMERICA? 



Americans eat more ap- 
ples than all the rest 
of the world combined. 





Beth Alifano, Corinne Babich. Amy Ranier and Jolie Hall celebrate 
Halloween Clarion style. (Photo by Lainey Moore) 



Only At Clarion 




-would some of ttie 7th floor 
Nair girls like quiet hours over 
the weekend. 

-would Harvey Hall be impos- 
sible to find by one of Ken Mc- 
Farland's driver-salesmen. 

-can someone urinate on his 
roommate's desk and almost 
crap in his drawer. 

•do you take a road trip to 
Penn State just for a hot 
shower. 

-are witnesses needed to 
prove your whereabouts in the 
library. 



-can you give up drinking on 
the weekdays only to start again 
the week of midterms. 

-do you learn Intro to Com- 
puters in Production Manage- 
ment. 

-do a certain group of wastes 
have 10 barrels of the bull 
within two weeks. 

-are shots incorporated in the 
game of "go fish". 

-does your roommate step on 
^our toe and break it. 

-is your first t&st in the 17th 
week of the semester. 



EnjoY the Outdoors 



By Lisa Potts 

Cook Forest State Park lo- 
cated approximately 13 miles 
northeast of Clarion in Cooks- 
burg is a favorite place among 
CSC students to have a good 
time and escape from college 
life. Among the numerous 
things that Cook Forest has to 
offer are cabins, camping 
grounds, canoe rentals, many 
different trails, breathtaking 
scenery, and wildlife in their 
natural habitat. 

When most college students 
go to Cook Forest the first thing 
they head for is the fire- 
tower uniquely located on the 
top of a hill that overlooks the 
entire park. Another favorite 
spot is Seneca Point located in 
the same proximity of the fire- 
tower and hangs out over a 
ledge that gives the viewer a 
most spectacular impression of 
the river which winds through 
nature at its prime. There are 
also numerous hiking trails 
which wind through the park, 
and horse trails for those who 
like to ride. 

The wildlife is quite amusing 
and exciting to watch as they 
dart about the woods in search 
of food, shelter, or escape from 



enemies. As you drive through 
or walk the trails of the park 
keep your eyes peeled for you 
may be able to catch a glimpse 
of such fascinating creatures as 
deer, bear, mojo, squirrels, 
chipmunks, wiW turkeys and 
other wild birds. 

Cook Forest has camping 
ground facilities located across 
from the firetower that let 
campers enjoy the life of the 
for^t. Clabins can also be rent- 
ed at Cook Forest at the week- 
end rates for small cabins that 
house 4 at $27.50 and larger 
cabins that house 6 people for 
$40. The canoes are privately 
owned but they can be rent- 
ed for $5 to float a 4 mile stretch 
and $12 to float 9 miles. The 
price of canoe rental is also 
determined by the number of 
people who rent a canoe. 

Cook Forest State Park is an 
excellent place to go for a day 
or a week-end to get back with 
nature and explore the many 
exciting areas of nature that go 
so often unnoticed. Wherever 
you go, there'll never be a spare 
moment for there are so many 
areas just waiting to be ex- 
plored. 



BOOK NOOK 

532 Main St. 226-51 ?0 



ALL 1982 CALENDARS 

40% OFF 



Books 'Cards •Calendars 



Page 8- CLARIO N'S C AH^-CI«ri>« SUte Crttege. P«.. TliMriAiy, N»TCMber 5. iWI 

Entertainment Fest 



By Steve Obcarcdter 

Have you been wondering 
where all the local talmt is 
hiding? W^, you can stop 
guessing if you wander ova- to 
Riemer Center on Novonber 6. 
That's when Center Board is 
holding its annual Student En- 
tertainment Festival. 

The festival spotlights ct^ege 
talent, and although it consusts 



ol many musicians, its dows 
are open to all types of enter- 
tainment. It's not uncommon to 
see a magician, dancer, eomic, 
or dog trainer on the stage. 
(Well, maybe dog trainer is 
pushir^ it a bit, but you get the 
idea.) But mi^c alme would 
make it a fin evoiing. 

And there will be music. Dave 
Leathers is pefforming. So are 



collegiate crossword 




i )EdMird Julius 



ACROSS 

1 — Flow, Orkney 

Islands area 
6 Abbrevfation In a 

theatre ad 
10 Baiiy's early word 

14 Painter Winslow — 

15 State assuredly 

16 Old son9, " a 

Seesaw" 

17 See 37-Across 

18 Change the decor 

19 Twixt and tween 

20 Long-legged bird 

21 Natives of Flag- 
sUff 



40 Bell Inventory 

41 Cra^r 

42 Niss Angel 1 

43 — spending 
45 U.S. Missile 

48 Sanwnt for Margot 
Fonteyn 

49 Shows plainly 
51 Cards left over 

after dealing 
5* "I cannot tell 

55 Catchall abbrevi- 
ation 

56 " Kick Out of 

You" 

57 Love." In Valencia 



23 Golf club em»loyees 58 Actress Itoldl 



25 Sea citciMber 

26 Mohandas Gandhi . 
for one 

29 Chealcal suffixes 

30 "Thanks !" 

31 Medicinal plant 

33 Dance like Eleanor 
Powell 

36 Swing around 

37 Dean Martin song, 
with 17 -Across 

38 Word with Major or 
Minor 

39 Cobb am! Kardin 



59 Slow. In Nisic 

60 — souci 

61 Flat-bottoned 
vessel 

62 These: Sp. 



1 Teheran sovereign 

2 Attend 

3 Shapeless 

4 Bring a speech to 
a close 

5 "Ue alone" 



6 Prefix fior wdlc 

7 1976 Ulabledon champ 

8 Questioned after 
cross-exawlnatloii 

9 Mon^ In escrow, 
e.g. (2 w^.) 

10 Rigg and Ross 

11 Capital of Jordan 

12 Event 

13 Relatives of Ifs 
22 13-nat1on cartel 
24 Result of a 

blast 

26 Before the 

27 Friend 

28 Like a saying 

32 Suffix for Euclid 

33 Brutally harsh 

34 spuaante 

35 Certain tense 
38 Basic quantities 

40 Singer Edith 

42 Toolbox stamttiy 

44 Ineffective 

45 Majorca seaport 

46 Tear producer 

47 Prefix: at rest 

49 Pastere sounds 

50 Shredded cabbage 

52 Maestro Kleaperer 

53 Inner portion of a 
Greek teaple 



Bob Gavita and Doug Dodge. 
Iliat's a strong show in itself. 

The rest of the informatitm 
goes like this: H^ activities 
calendar sbovn the Festival at 
the Chapel, but don't you 
believe it. It has beoi moved to 
Rioner Citffeehouse. The show 
time is 8:30 p.m. It's free, too. 

The only thii^t l^t to make 
the show complete is a tatented 
audience. That's whnre you fit 
in. As long as you can dap yow 
hands, smile, laugh and enjoy 
yourself, you've got talent 
enoti^. 

Tliere also may be oxh^ 
extra time to t^en the stage for 
more performer. So grab thiA 
oM guitar, or rasember tM 
those (dd Rodney Dai^^rfidd 
jokes and stop fay. You juit 
mi|^t not get no respect . . 

tt 

HBgipened 

5 years ago... 

Hie seiectioB prwsss far 
"Who's Who" was undormy in 
Clarkn. 

•The dedteation of two new 
buildingB en Veiumgo Campus 
prompted the tentative w^ 
proval (tf an adtfitional asM- 
date degree program for the 00 
City campus. 
lOyMrsago.... 

-"It's Your rkaa%"\ a stu- 
dent taloit riiow, to^ iriace in 
Marwick-Boyd Auditoriisn. 

-The annual bloodmobile 
(kive dramed vm campus dry. 
15 years ago. . . 

-The "Western Look" was the 
m-thing on campus. Local re- 
tailers advertk«d western styte 
jadiets for only $19.96. 







CLARION'S CALL-Clarlon State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 5. 1981— Page i> 



TerriUfeCoywa 

So you think you bum a lot of 
cahMries when you're Jogiki«. . 
wdl here's a few activities that 
hum caioria you never knew 
ooidd he burned. 

RuoniHg aiWBd in drckes, 350 



the 



Jianpfaig to condhisiaas, 100 



Lecturer, Author and Humam- 

Did you know that.. 

-Coca-Oria selb over MO mil- 
lion cans per day m imre thMi 
135 countries. 

-At tte oddhnH olynqiics in 
Los Alleles, in May 1974, Seolt 
110 dnrettes sl- 



Bentmg areond the bush, 75 



Tuning the other cheek, 75 



SwaOowing your pride, SO 
calories per hour. 

Ifittii« the naU on your head, 
SOcahiries per hour. 



ver attended coOege. . . 
Grover CteveittMl, UJS. 



Pres- 



Hffmmingwny, U.S. 
AuOior. 

Harry S. Truman, U.S. Presi- 
dent. 

John D. Rockefcyer, U.S. OU 
Magnate. 

EleamM* Roosevelt, U.S. 



-Vincent Pilkii«lon of Coetie- 
hiO, County Caven, hrdand kill- 
ed and phietol 100 tmteys in 
seven hears and 31 ramites on 
Dec. IS, 1990. InchMSng one in 
two UMMitcs and 44 seeondi 
(PhKkthattek^!) 
THvia <|ne8tien of the week : 

Who is the fMnow rsek an)g- 
er irtio uncnded ttwir mil two 
d^rs heinre dwir de^h and ki- 
doded a guest list and I2S00 "ao 
B^ friends cui fsA blasted 
when I'm gone?" 
Answer to li^ week's qpMStasn. 

The names ^ the two 
pre v isii s members of the Bes- 
tks before George Harrsmn, 
Mm Lenmm, PmiI McCarto^ 
and Rmeo Stanmme to he are 
Pete Best and Stu Sutdiffe. 




Rhinestones were first 
nade in Germany and are 
named for the Rhrer Rhine. 
They're artificial stones. 



I i drink, I get 
drunk, I fall 
down . . . 

No 
RfoMein. 





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dUlliMr 1 



Hollywood in Pa. 



By San^a Matuschka 
Long a favorite for on-site 
movie locations, Pransylva- 
nia is gearing up to entice even 
more filmmakers into the Key- 
stone State — not so much for 
love (rf the arts as for the 
revraue such productions gen- 
erate. 

Pennsylvania is not alone in 
its contest to woo potential 
money into the state by way of 
tinseltown. Evai now, at least 
four other states are vying to be 
chosen as on-site locations Ux a 
forthcoming three-hour feature 
film on the Battle of Gettys- 
burg. The motion picture is iMid- 
geted at about $2S million. 

So far, reports say Tennes- 
see has an edge because the 
terrain around several of the 
towns is similar to Gettysburg. 
The director of Tennessee's 
film commission said that 
"Gettysburg doesn't look like 
Gettysburg anymwre. It's over- 
developed." Ironically, the 
other three states being con- 
sidered are also in the south — 
Kentucky, Texas and Flor- 
ida. 

Michelle Casale, director of 
Pennsylvania's Bureau of Film 
Promotion, which promotes 
movies, television documen- 
taries, specials and commo*- 
cials, believes Pennsylvania 
has a good chance at the Get- 
tysburg film. 

"First, we have the site. We 
have very similar topogra(*y 
within a radius (rf 25 miles of 
Gettysburg to duplicate some of 
the origiiial farm fielcb and 
some origmal battle sites," she 
said. "We have also talked to 
people about planting wheat 
and destroying it for the wheat 
field scene (which would cost 
about $7,000 for 40 acres, ac- 
cording to the Department of 
Agriculture). 

"What is really important," 
she added, "is educating the 



people of Pomsylvania how to 
accept the (fihn) industry into 
the community, and sometimes 
evcm their homes as a location. 
Educating the people to realize 
that the professionals that are 
in the motion picture and tele- 
vision industry are profes- 
sicmals, and they come in and 
they bring a lot of money into 
the community. 

"They use the hotels, they eat 
at the restaurants, tii^y hire 
locals for extras, they use dif- 
ferent crew members in the in- 
dustry, they rent cars — so it is 
a very lucrative business. " 

"Blow Out," with John Tra- 
volta and Nancy Allen, was 
filmed in Philadelphia and net- 
ted the commonwealth $5 mil- 
lion. "Taps," a fihn that util- 
ized the Valley Fwge military 
academy and staired George C. 
Scott, brought in $4 million. 
"The Deer Hunter," shot in Du- 
quesne with Robert De Niro, 
garnered $lmilli<m. 

"Bk)w Out" made Pennsyl- 
vania more money than the in*o- 
ducers intended, thanks to the 
theft after f ikning of some 2,000 
feet of fihn, according to Ms. 
Wood. 

The stolai sequoice involv- 
ed a wintertime car chase right 
through Philadelphia's City 
Hall, cuhninating with a crash 
into a J<^ Wanamaker's De- 
partmoit Store window. It had 
to be re-shot in the summer, 
with the entire cast dressed in 
winter wool^is. 

Over the years, the Keystone 
state has been used by fikn- 
makers: J^mstown in 1960 for 
"All Washed Up,"' and in 1977 
for "Slapshot"; Fort Indian- 
town Gap in 1979 for "Play- 
ing for Time"; Easton hi 1979 
for "I'll Get By" and inl977 for 
"The Dain Curse"; Jim Thorpe 
in 1978 for the CBS-TV special 
"You Can't Go Home Agam" 
and in 1970 - aldng with Eck- 



WE THOUGHT YOU'D 
LIKE TO KNOW, 

we're changing 
firom coins 
to tokens at 



VIDEO CITY 



503 MAIN ST. 

(Next to Bob's Subs) 



We*re open every day from 
11:00 till midnight, and 
till 2:00 a,m. on weekenda 




ley and Hazleton - for "The 
Molly Maquires." 

The windfall for the state for 
jiet those picttures totaled a 
minimum of $3.4 million. 

The iHireau will be issuing its 
first official document in late 
November, a comprehensive di- 
rectory titled, "The Pennsylva- 
nia Production Manual." 

"It will be a three-ring bind- 
er with printed information 
inside that would be a very good 
tool for people in the business to 
follow — [H*oduction companies, 
video companies, maps, high- 



lights of different cities m 
Pennsylvania, unions, 
animators — everything that a 
production company will need," 
Mrs. Casale said. 

She is implementing a trade- 
journal advertising campaign 
fcHT the bureau, taking advant- 
age of films made in the state 
by following their release with a 
large ad promoting the bureau's 
part in the fihning. She hopes in 
this way to attract the atten- 
tion of more filmmakers. ^ 

One of several in'ojects cur- 
rently underway to which the 



bureau has contributed is the 
filming in Pittsburgh of "The 
Creep Show," a movie based on 
a Steph«i King screenplay. 

It has a budget of about $8 
million, and, adds Mrs. Casale, 
"Most of that money will be 
spent in that area. 

"We hear from a lot of film 
businesses once they have prob- 
lems," she said. "We'd like to 
try and iM*event that. We would 
like to get in on a project in the 
early stages, because maybe 
we can help them cut some red 
tape al(n>g the line." 




Bob Buss shows off his style during Clarion's finest hour. 



(Photo by Monty Gross) 



Hunters Go Wild! 



By Mike Strenko. Lisa Potts 
Brisk weather and the crunch 
of fallen leaves marks the stort 
of the hunting seasm in Clarion 
and surrounding areas. Dedi- 
cated hunters come from far 
and wide to explore the chal- 
lenges that each season offers. 
Hunting is in full swing at 
Clarion, a town which is 
well-known for its top rank 
hunting qualities and its bone 
chilling climate. 

Hunting officially opened four 
weeks ago with the general 
trapping season, (hunting 
grouse and trout) This season 
recently ended but the small 
game season is just around the 
conwr commencing on Octo- 
ber 3lst. The Small Game 
season is devoted to the hunting 



of pheasant, grouse, squirrel, 
and rabbit. Of the many hunting 
seasons available around Clar- 
ion, the seasons around Thanks- 
giving arouse hunters the most. 
The turkey season is open in 
both the spring and fall while 
fall small game and antlered 
deer seasons begin November 
28th and 30th respectively. 

Flocks of hunters descend on 
Clarion each season bringing 
with them an air of antici- 
pation and excitement about the 
upcoming season. The hunting 
season gives a major boost to 
the economy of Clariwi with 
hunters gettuig psyched and 
celebrating at local establish- 
ments along Main Street. Re- 
gardless of the weather, de- 
voted hunters come to the 



Qarion area to partake in the 
hunt of the season because this 
area is reputaUe for being one 
of the finest hunting areas 
around. 

Here's a fowl fact about hunt- 
ing: Huntingdon County boasts 
the fact that they are the 
number one county in the state 
for having the most deer killed 
in ttieir county annually. 






Valuable Coupon 

TANA-SHEAR 

M^^ Off on 

Style Cut when presented 
to stylist 

GOOD UNTIL NOV. 1 2 



800 Center 
226-8951 









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PaRf IP-CLARION' S CALI^-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 5. 1981 

i 

Coaches Corner 



CLARION'S CALLr^lariM State College. P«.. ThTwIay. Novenber S. I»8I— Page H 



Jacks Reflects on 1981 Season 



By Scott Shewell 
Now that the Golden Eagles 
have been eliminated from 
championship contention - what 
is left for the rest of the season? 
Clarion coach Al Jacks answer- 
ed this and other questions 
when we talked with him. 

"Well, I would hope that the 
thrill of playing college foot- 
ball would be enough to keep 
our players up," said coach 
Jacks when asked about a loss 
of motivation after hopes for 
another championship were 
eliminated. "If the only moti- 
vating goal they have is the 
championship then I think they 
are playing for the wrong 
team." 

When asked if most of the 
pressure for the Golden Eagles 
to win was relieved after the 



homecoming loss to Shippens- 
burg, coach Jacks replied, "No, 
not really. I think our biggest 
letdown came with the West- 
minster loss. Our toughest loss 
came at Lock Haven. We out- 
played them in every way and 
still came out on the short end. 
As for the pressure to win, "It 
takes a good team to come back 
and win after three straight 
l(»ses. Most teams would give 
up right there, but the guys got 
tougher and we're winning 
again." 

Plenty of new faces have been 
used to get the Golden Eagles , 
back in the win column. Coach 
Jacks said, "We are not nec- 
essarily playing underclassmen 
for experience. We're just 
looking for the best player to do 
the job. Normally if your 



Only the Dipper Knows 

By Jeff Dippold 

My column somehow didn't make the paper last week. The 
Sports Editor said there wasn't enough space for it, but rumor 
has it that it was because I picked the 49ers over the Stealers! I 
had my best week of the year as I went 11-3 in the pros to 
improve my season totals to 62-47-1. In the college games I went 
4-1 to up my season totals to 23-5. Hopefully, I am on a Hot 
Streak ! Here are my this week's picks : 

COLLEGE 
Clarion over Edinboro. . Eagles get fourth straight. 

Pitt over Rutgers. . .top-ranked Panthers will smear scar- 
let Knights. 

Penn Stale over N.C. State. . .Lions better play better than 
last week. 

Clemson over N. Carolina. . .Tigers roll over injury-riddled 
Tarheels. 

PROS 

Pittsburgh over Seattle. . .Steelers bounce back with easy 
win. 

Philadelphia over St. Louis. . .Eagles are mad after loss to 
Cowboys. 

Denver over Cleveland. . .Browns can't seem to put it to- 
gether. 

Atlanta over San Francisco. . .Falcons get back in divi- 
sion race. 

N.Y. Jets over Baltimore. . .Jets better not be overconfi- 
dent. 

Miami over New England. . .Patriots are lacking enthus- 
iasm. 

Oakland over Houston. . Raiders are finally playing foot- 
ball. 

N.Y. Giants over Green Bay. . Giants are a better team. . .1 
think? 

Minnesota over Tampa. . .Vikings stay atop NFC Central. 

Los Angeles over New Orleans. . .Rams revenge early sea- 
son loss. 

Washington over Detroit. . .mild upset for the Skins. 

San Diego over Cincinnati. . Chargers win battle of divi- 
sion leaders. 



BIG BUCK CONTEST 

PIZZA PALS 

853 Main St. 226-t763 or 226-8764 

DRAWING NOV. 29 at 3:00 p.m. 

for Ruger M-77$T- 7MM Mag. 

Penan that doesn't hunt ean enter drowino. 



Prizes for largest & 2nd laraest buck. 



I St Prize — Tasco Scope 39 32MM TR/finder 

2nd Prize -Hunting Knife 
TICKEn $2.00 

BIG BUCK DECIDED DEC. 13tli 

according to largest 

Rules posted in Pizza Pols on Bulletin Boord 



i 



regulars aren't doing the job 
you have to turn to substitutes; 
underclassmen." 

One of those underclassmen 
doing the job is runningback 
Elton Brown. "Elton has really 
contributed to the team. He's a 
good runner and when he's in 
the game the threat is always 
there for him to break a run like 
he did against lUP. At Indiana 
Elton ran for 130 yards on 18 
carries including a 65-yard 
touchdown jaunt in the fourth 
quarter to seal the game. 

TTie Golden Eagles are look- 
ing to get back on top of things 
next year. "We should be 
good ! ", commented Jacks, who 
is in his 19th year at CSC. "We 
have some question marks with 
our quarterbacks and our kick- 
ing game. If we solve those, we 
should be in good shape." 
Clarion has four quarterbacks 
currently eligible for next year. 
Dave Dragovich, a junior-red- 
shirt; Dave Lammers, sopho- 
more; Mike Marshall, fresh- 
man, and Tom Pisarchick, an- 
other freshman. Dragovich has 
had an up and down season 
plagued with a consussison he 
got in the Westminster game. 
Lammers filled in for Drago- 
vich in the Westminster game 
but has seen limited action 
since. Marshall has had the bulk 
of the action in relief of "Drag", 



starting the Cal State game. 
Pisarchick has not played at all 
this year but could be a factor in 
choosing a QB next year. 

As for the kicking game, 
without CSC Ail-American Bill 
May, "it just hasn't been up to 
what we are used to", com- 
mented Jacks. Eric Fairbanks, 
from State College and Marty 
Coyne, from Munhall, are the 
two freshmen currently hand- 
ling the kicking duties. Bob 
Betts currently holds down the 
puntmg chores but will be lost to 
graduation for next year. 

Looking ahead to next year, 
recruiting will play a part in 



putting Clarion back into the 
number one spot. "We will be 
looking to fill some holes that 
will be left on defense," said 
Jacks. "Though if we see a good 
player we will go after him. 
We're not like Pitt or Penn State 
who can let a good player go 
because they don't need him. 
We can use a good player, even 
if we have an All-American 
filling the position in front of 
him." 

All things considered, with a 
little luck and a lot of skill, 
"Clarion will be back next 
year!" That is if you talk to Al 
Jacks. 




BmrMM' 



a WHOPPER JR. 
Free 

Hease presaor m«s coupon 
t)e(ore ordering Limttone 
coupon per customer yptd 
M'^iertfxtihitMed bv law 

VALID NOV. 13-Nov. 24 

Clarion. Pa. 




O'Keefe Ale is made in Canada with water from 
the mountains and good Canadian grain. So it 
tastes clean and clear. 

If you'd like to discover why Canadians have 
been enjoying O'Keefe for over 100 years, try a 
bottle. Just one. Then make your own decision. 







Clarion Scalps I.U.P. 



ByJeffOippeM 

The Golden Eag^ for the 
second week in a row, showed 
s<Mne charact«- with a come- 
from behind 80-13 victory over 
lUP. Oarion trailed 13-0 only 12 
minutes into the game at lUP 
bef(H% bearing down for their 
omieback. 

IiMliana soured on their first 
three possessions as Lmi S<»rbo 
booted a 37-ywil fidd goal to 
epea the scoring. On Qmr next 
possession lUP quarterback 
Scott McGiMgan ktfted a beauti- 
ful 33 yard sco-ing pass to Ken 
Ellison. The succes^ul extra 
point put tt^ Eagles behind lO-O. 
Qarimi had problons moving 
the ball in the early goii^ and 
on the third pi^session fumUed 
the ball at their own 11-yard 
line. The Eagle defense di% in 
to stop the Big Indians, but 
surrendered another f idd goal 
by Lmi Scerbo to make the score 
13-0. 

Qarion ^t their act together 
in a hurry, (te tb&r next 
possession the QoMm Eagles 
mounted a b^utifid 13 play tO 
yard scoring (faive. the derive 
was highli^ted by a 23-yard 
I^i-a^mch pass to All-American 
Gary McCauley. With that 
catch McCauley broke Clarion's 
all-time roception mark. Elton 
Brown scored the TD with a 
five-yard jaunt. The PAT was 
good and Clarian trailed IS-l 



early in the second quarter. 

lUP continued to move the 
ball, especially through the air, 
against the Ei^le "D" but some 
key sacks ended any serious 



scoring threats. The two teams 
traded punts until 2:09 remain- 
ed in the half. At that point, 
Clarion again put together 
another beautiful scoring drive. 



The drive was cai^>ed with QB 
Dave Dragovich crashii^ up 
the middle on a keeper with just 
seconds remaining in the half. 
I^e PAT was again succ^sful 




and the Golden Eagles took a 
14-13 lead to the locker room. 

In the third quarter lUP 
continued to move the ball 
through the air against the 
Eagle "D", but one way or 
another they would rise to the 
occasion to stop the Big Indian 
threats. The only score of the 
quarter was an lUP TD, but it 
was nullified by a holdii^ p^- 
alty. Another lUP score was 
nullified in the final quarter as 
QB McGuigan was over the line 
of scrimmage m a short pass in 
the endzone. 

Oarion's first possession in 
the final period proved very 
successful as running back 
Elton Brown bolted up the 
midcUe of the lUP defense for an 
electrifying 65-yard twchdown 
gallop. The PAT was unsuccess- 
ful and with 9:29 remaining the 
Golden Eagles led 20-13. 

The Clarion defense bent but 
did not break as they shut down 
lUP's offense and preserved a 
wdl earned 20-13 victory. 



Bob B«tts makM on« of Ms sight catchas m front of lUP's Tom Galiagher. The Goldon Enflies came 
from iMMnfll to dsloat Indiana 81-13. in front of many Clarion supportars who mada tha trip. 

(Photo by Rich Hamian) 




THE MEW RELEASE 

COUPLERS 

only at. . . 

SS6 TflCti^ St 



Wrestlers Open Season 



ByMarfcRosMiaa 
This week olfididly opens the 
lMl-82 wrestling program at 
darion. On Monday practice 
began toward what Coach Bob 
Bubb and IBS grapplers hope to 
be another productive year. To 
some teams a successful wres- 
tlii^ BrimcMi is to finirii witti 



simply more wins ttian kisses. 
TV) the CSC wrestlers, success 
means being one of the best 
teams in tiie nation and accord- 



ii« to these standards, the 
wrestlers have been just that. 

After finisfaing up last year 
s^enth in the natkm in dual 




VARIETY DISTRIBUTING CO. 

14 South 6th Ave. 
Clarion, Pa. 226-8631 

* H « II rnM M 12 fans sMpM $59.95 

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* Uria sHactfaa WanHip Satts 



» Tawii mA naartai Shaw 

iT-Shirts 



SPORTS SCHEDULE 

Nov. 6 Women's Volleyball at Shippensburg (PSAC) 

Nov. 6 Men's Swimming vs Alfred Tech Home (7:00) 

Nov. 7 FootbaUvsEkfinboro Home(l:30) 

Nov. 7 Women's Cross Country at EAIAW Reg. Champsp. 
Nov. 10 Women's VoUeybaU at CaUfomia (S:30) 



CLARION CALL'S TOP TEN 



By Kevin Saith. Sports Edilar 

I.Pittsburgh (7-0) 6. Texas... 

2. Clemson (M) 

3. Georgia (7-1) 

4. U.S.C (7-1) 

5. PennState (6-1) 



(6-1) 

7. Alabama (7-1-1) 

8. Nebraska (6-2) 

9. Arizona State (6-1) 

10. North Carolina (7-1) 



meets, the team looks to do the 
same this year. DesfNte the fact 
tiuit the Clarion team will be 
senchng out wre^lers in Uk 
first five we^it classes that did 
not wrestle at Qarion last year. 
Coach Bubb still antidpates a 
finish in the top ». With the 
return of the four NCAA tpjali- 
fiers, (Mson, Albert, Domiing 
and HeUor, the Clarioa oppori- 
tion can look for some tough 
matdies ahead. 

Wtth the help of some strong 
new men and the return of some 
oM favorites, this season pto- 
mises to be an excitmg one for 
the C3ari<« State wrestling pro- 
gnun. 



"There is nothing makes a 
mmn suniact more than to 
know little." 

FrMMsis Bacon 



S4 I I 



EARN OVER 

MB OFH THE DOOR n itIOP 

muK. 



A MONTH 



How many corporations would be willing to pay you over S800 a month 
during your junior and senior years just so you'd join the company 
after graduation? Under a special Navy program were doing just that. 
It's called the Nuclear Propulsion Officer Candidate-College Program. 
And under it, youTl not only get great pay during your junior and 
senior years, but after graduation youu receive a year of valuable 
graduate-level training that is not available from any other employer. 

If you are a junior or senior majoring in math, engineering or 
physical sciences, find out more today. And let your career pay off . , ^ 
white still in roHeiw. 
For more info . caM toH free 800-242-3736— or sgn up for interviews at the placement office Navy reps wti 
l» on campus Nov. 9^10. . 






Page 12— CL ARION'S CALL— Clarion State College, Pa.. Thuraday, November 5, 1881 

National 



1/ 1' 



^^ 




By John Rudzik 
TH . LAST TIME - Pitts- 
burgh did battle with Seat- 
tle on Sept. 10, 1978 at Three 
Rivers Stadium. The Steelers 
edged the Seahawks 21-10. The 
game was a defensive struggle 
throughout with Pittsburgh 
scoring on a fourth quarter 
Franco Harris plunge to pull 
away from Seattle. Sidney 
Thornton (remember him?) 
scored on a 20-yard pass from 
Terry Bradshaw for the game's 
big play. 

COLLEGE CLASSICS - Top- 
ping this weekend's warfare. . . 
Miami University at Florida 
State, Purdue at Iowa, Texas at 
Houston, Clemson at North Car- 
olina, and Penn State at North 
Carolina State. 

CLEARING HOUSE GIVE- 
AWAY - The Pirates are begin- 
ning to make moves in the line- 
up for the 1982 season. In case 
you have not heard by now, the 
Buc's have released utility in- 
fielder Kurt Bevaqua. Bevaqua 
played sparingly in 1981 batting 
.269 with one homerun and four 
RBI's. Bevaqua joins ageless 
pitcher Louis Tiant who was 
also released a few weeks ago. 
Stay tuned. . .there's more to 
come! 

ABOUT THAT BOUT - The 
Civic Arena will host tomor- 
row night's Renaldo Snipes - 
Larry Holmes heavyweight title 
fight. The Easton Assassin is 
heavily favored to knock-off 
Snipes. The Friday night fight 
will be blacked out in Pitts- 
burgh and surrounding areas. 

GERRY TO STAY?-Despite 
losing four games this season, 
sources reveal that Coach Ger- 
ry Faust's job may still be se- 
cure as coach of the Notre 
Dame Fighting Irish. Although 
"Oust Faust" bumper stickers 
can be seen on South Bend 
Streets, many people are still 
behind Faust. A strong finish 
(perhaiMi a bowl game) would 
perhaps keep Faust at the Irish 
helm, prior to contrary belief. 

Howtoeat 

yourv^to 

your best figure. 




Eating the nght foods in the nght amounts 
IS )ust as important to a good-looking 
figure as exercise. 

And good nutrition also prepares you 
for later on. especially if you become 
pregnant. 

That's why the Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare has prepared this 
free booklet For your copy, write Nutrition 
Pueblo. Colorado 81009 

lliebetteryoueat, 
the better you are. 

A public service of the U.S. 
Department of Health, 
Education, and Welfare, The 
WUM Grocery Manufacturers of 
pral America, this newspaper and 
Conoi The Advertising Council 



COLLEGIAN CLINICS-What- 

ever happened to Mercy?. . . 
Clemson 82, Wake Forest 24. . . 
Wisconsin 52, North Western 0. . 
Georgia 49, Temple 3. . .Tulsa 
59, Drake 6. . Oklahoma 49, Col- 
orado 0. 

EVALUATING OCTOBER - 
Winding up the month with a 3-1 
victory over Buffalo, the Pen's 
rounded off their October record 
with five wins, seven losses, and 
two ties for 12 points. Wins 
came against Quebec, Minne- 
sota, Colorado, Vancouver, and 
Buffalo. Losses came at the 
hands of St. Louis, Philadelphia 
(2), NY Islanders, Edmonton, 
and Toronto. Stand stills were 
with Chicago and Calgary. The 
Pen's went four wins, two loss- 
es at the Arena, and had a road 
record of one win, five losses 
and two ties. Paul Gardner and 
Greg Malone each have six 
goals, Johnson, Bouttete, and 
Kehoe have four tallies; Bul- 
lard, Carlyle, Lee and Fergu- 
son own three goals; Faubert 
and Sheppard have two goals 
each, and Chomey, Mulvey, 
Schutt, Shedden, and Baxter, 
and Price have each cashed in 
once. 

FEAT OF THE WEEK - 
Quarterback Scott Campbell of 
Purdue is the recipient of this 
week's top athletic perform- 
ance, for his role in Purdue's 45- 
33 loss to Ohio State. Camp- 
bell "aired out" the place com- 
pleting 31 of 52 for 516 yards in 
the game. The sophomore QB 
also fired touchdown passes of 
8, 11, and 32 yards on the day. 
Campbell surpassed Mark 
Herrmann's school passing rec- 
ord for total yards passing in 
one game. Campbell's fine 
effort was not enough as Art 
Schlichter mustered up enough 
offense to knock-off the Boiler- 
makers last Saturday. 




"WE'VE 

GOT A DATE 

NOUiathT 

"That's when the 
American Cancer 
Society asks every 
smoker in America 
to give up cigarettes 
for a day. Give it a 
try. You might find 
you can quit forever!' 



THE GREAT AMERICAN 
SMOKEOUT 



American Cancer Society 



I 




? 



y/1 



1/ 



Basic 




Increase 



Kelly Clouser (8) and Linda Massuci Ml) watch as Linda Petrosky makes a dinving save during a match 
against Mercyhurst. Clarion's girls recently took 2nd place in the Allegheny Tournament and picked up a 
forfeit win over Duquesne. , (Photo by Lainey Moore) 




yaJ^ltiG ^tiYi^B'p 




Jousting -combating on horseback with lances -is the state sport of Maryland. 




By Nancy Keister 
A substantial increase is 
expected in basic fees for the 
1982-83 school year. Dr. Charles 
Leach, Vice President for 
Administration, said students 
should expect to pay about $100 
more for the fall basic fee. 

The estimated 1982-83 budget 
is $26 million. Leach stated that 



60 per cent of the money will be 
appropriated by state legisla- 
ture, and 40 per cent will be 
generated in local revenues 
(student fees). 

In addition to the increase in 
basic fees, Leach said the cost 
for a room will increase from 
$762 to $850 and board will jump 
from $640 to $700 per year. 



Leach said that Pennsylvania 
legislation does not provide the 
total costs of post secondary 
schooling as does legislation in 
some other states. Although 
they do provide for elementary 
and high school educations, the 
legislation and the public be- 
lieve that the substantial part of 
post high school education is the 



personal responsibility of each 
individual. Some states provide 
almost all of the cost of 
education because the entire 
state benefits by the high level 
of education, a higher standard 
of living, better quality of jobs 
and increased public benefits. 
"The political climate won't 
permit such ^ change for 




Clarion State 
College 




Proposed Gen. Ed. 



By Becky Young 

The proposal prescribing 
changes in the requirements in 
general education was discuss- 
ed at an open meeting of the 
Committee on Courses and Pro- 
grams of Study on Friday, Oct. 
6. Faculty members and stu- 
dents engaged in what turned 
into more of a debate than a dis- 
cussion. There is much confu- 
sion concerning how certain de- 
partments as well as students 
will be affected by the proposal 
whidh was prepared by the Arts 
and Sciences Council. Although 
the proposal was signed by 14 
faculty members the signatures 
did not represent approval of 
the proposal by the depart- 
ments represented. In fact, 
many of the faculty members 
who signed the prqpi^al are op- 
posed to it. It was stated by a 
faculty member that the pro- 
p(»al was evaluated, revised 
and thai rejected by the coun- 
cil eight times in the past year. 

Xliere are many reasons for 
the rejection of this proposal. 
These reasons ultimatdy stem 
from the fact that the proposal 
allows for varied interpreta- 
tions of exactly what is being 
proposed. The proposal in its 
present form contains broad 
and general terms that could 
conceivably, be manipulated by 
those responsible foe adminis- 
tering the revisions. Friday's 
discussion consisted of students 
and faculty attempting to clar- 
ify some of the ambiguities 
created by obvious loofriioles in 
the year-old proposal. 

If the proposid is accepted, 
studmts will lose miK:h of their 
freedom of choice r^arding 
general studies courses. Oieck 
lists for all majors will have to 
be revised to accommodate 
these changes. Under the pro- 
posal, studrats win no kmger be 
able to choose the general edu- 
cation courses that they feel 
will help them focus in on timr 
Mhicaticmal objectives. It is 
stated in the proposal that ' 'gen- 
«td edtKation should be fairly 



prescriptive, for ignorance is 
too dangerous and knowledge to 
too dangerous and knowledge 
too important to be entrusted to 
individual student selection." 
When interpreting the issue of 
restricted freedom of choice at 
Friday's meeting Emmett 
Graybill stated, "We don't think 
they (the students) know 
enough to make intelligent 
choices," concerning their 
schedules. This suggests that 
allowing freedom of choice of 
general education courses al- 
lows students to graduate with- 
out possessing certain skills 
that enable them to function ef- 
fectively in the environment as 
a whole. 

The courses that the Council 
of Arts and Sciences wants to 
implement in each student's 
schedule are almost entirely 
courses in the School of Arts 
and Sciences. WImo qiKstioned 
as to the value of such an edu- 
cation Graybill stated that 
"Arts and Sciences encom- 
passes the entire world." This 
statement was q>posed by some 
of th«se present at Friday's 
meeting who feel that arts and 
sciences encompasses only a 
part of the world. It is felt that 
although the proposed program 
will educate students in the en- 
vironment they are not requir- 
ed to take courses that will be 
needed to function in the rap- 
idly changing world. Dr. Hirf- 
ford stated that, "Our stiKlents 
will spend most of their work- 
ing lives in the 21st century and 
therefore need maximum flex- 
ibility for the (Aaa^es that will 
take place in that century. 
Their educational choices 
should reflect that." Uncter the 
proposal students will not have 
these educational choices. 

Many faculty memb«^ are 
openly criticizing the prq)osal. 
One major reason as stated by 
Dr. Smith (rf the Elementary 
Eikicatiim Dq>artment is that, 
"Hie prqxisal is (Hresented by a 
small representation oi the col- 
'lege." If accq)ted, this proposal 



will affect the ratire college. 
The Council of Arts and Sci- 
ences has defined and propos- 
ed a general education pro- 
gram without using input from 
the other departments. Dr. Ken- 
neth Mechling, Chairperson for 
the Dept. of Biology, stated that 
"The biology dQ>artment is 
unanimously opposed to the 
general education pr(^sal 
because it contains too many 
smous flaws in procedure and 
in content." 

In a private meeting on 
Friday, the 13th of Nov. the 
CCPS wUl decide on a recom- 
mradation to the Faculty Sen- 
ate. At last Friday's meeting 
Dr. John Smith stated "I would 
like to urge the committee to 
recommend to the Senate to 
v(^ this down and to submit the 
issues of general education. I 
think the proposal has many 
merits but it speaks too gen- 
erally and to irfiilosophically." 



After one year of deliberation 
the Faculty Senate will finally 
review the proposal. The Senate 
may accept, reject, or change 
the recommendatitm. The Sen- 
ate's recommendation will go to 
President Bond who may then 
accept or reject the prc^Msal. 

To express their views con- 
cerning this issue students may 
contact the CCPS at ext. 2357 or 
2358. The Departmental Chair- 
persons who signed the propos- 
al are as follows: Emmett 
Graybill, Eugene Seelye, Ken 
Mechling, Paul Beck, George 
Shirey, Imogene Sumner, 
Stephen Gendler, Christine Tot- 
ten, J. Rex Mitchell, William 
Snedegar, Susan Williams, 
Jane Elmes, Francis Greco, 
and John Bodoh. Any opinions 
concerning this proposal should 
be expressed before the CCPS 
makes their decision on the 
13th. 




it may not be too long till you Itave no choice in filling in the left- 
hand side of your check sheet, that's if the new general education 
propoeal is ac^tpted. (photo tiy Scott Qtovef I 



Pennsylvania," commented 
Leach. "Hard-pressed taxpay- 
ers who may never have had the 
opportunity to go to college 
aren't willing to pay for college 
education for the entire state." 
For this reason, students should 
not expect costs to go down. 
"Plan on increased fees for 
virtually every aspect of college 
life," said Leach. 

"The basic fee is not tuition, 
however," he added. "It looks 
like it, costs like it, is collected 
and spent like it." State law 
requires that legislation shall 
appropriate enough money to 
pay tuition for all residents. 
Therefore the 40 per cent of the 
budget that state appropriation 
does not cover must be paid by 
the students in the form of a 
"basic fee use." Next year's ba- 
sic fee will increase from be- 
tween $75 per semester and $150 
per semester. Secretary of Edu- 
cation, Robert Scanlon, who sets 
the basic fees for state schools 
is expected to announce his 
decision on the increase in a few 
months. 

Leach said the $10 community 
building fee, which is a f^ used 
to repay the cost of the bonds it 
took to pay for the public 
buildings of state colleges, will 
probably not change for next 
year. Neither will the health 
service fee which is presently 
set at $25. 

The Activity fee, presently 
$45, is set by recommendation 
of the student senate. Since it 
is increasingly difficult to 
finance student activities, 
Leach believes that the likeli- 
hood of an increase is high. He 
expects that increase to amount 
to possibly $10. 

Since the cost of gas, electri- 
city, water, and television has 
increased 27 per cent this year, 
the college must recover that in 
room rates for next year. The 
only way to keep down the cost 
of room is to keep down the cost 
of maintenance and repairs. 
"Students pay for vandalism," 
cautioned Leach, "in room 
rents and basic fees." 

The price of board, meals 
served in the dining halls, is 
adjusted each spring effective 
in June depending on the 
increase of the wholesale price 
of food. It is expected to 
increase from $640 to $700 for 
the year. 

Late registration, $25, and 
transcript fees, $3, are not 
expected to increase. 

Leach said that off campus 
students should plan to spend at 
least 10 per cent more for all 
living expenses next year. The 
same is true for all personal 
expenses. 

The amount of student aid for 
next year is expected to 
decrease. It is not expected that 
the number of college jobs will 
increase; neither will the job 
prospect in the downtown mark- 
et change much. Since wages 
may be somewhat higher, 
students can possibly make up 
part of the additional costs in 
increased earnings. 

Leach estimated that on an 
average, students will be forced 
to provide an additional $200 
each from personal resources 
for next year. "We can't say 
exactly what financial aid will 
be available," he concluded, 
"the rules keq;> changing." 



' 



Page 2— CUSHION'S CALL-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. Novembe r 12. 1981 

EDITORIAL 

Middle-Class Squeeze 



By Scott P. Glover 
Edltorin-Chief 
Three fees are expected to 
rise next fall, the Basic Fee is 
going up approximately $100, 
Chandler Dining Hall Fee is 
going up ^, and Dorm Fees 
are going up approximately 
$100. When taking these in- 
creases into account along with 
Reagan's cuts in spending on 
grants for higha* education 
you'll realize that coUege will 
soon not be affordable for peo- 
ple from middle income fami- 
lies. 



We are regressing back to the 
times when collie was only 
affordaUe by the wealthy elite 
and this could very well put our 
society far behind in world af- 
fairs. 

Technology is necessary for 
our society to keq> grip on our 
stand in the world. 

Reagan is spending over $1 
billicm (m one B-1 bomber when 
he could use that same money 
for BEOG grants and in turn 
will help society through college 
graduates, gain better know- 
ledge about defense tactics and 



defense technology. Could you 
imagine how many people c<mld 
be put through C(^ege on $1 
billion dollars? Having the pro- 
p«- def^ise for our country is 
important but effective use (tf it 
is even more impcHtant. 

The more middle-class high 
school graduate who are re- 
fused a QsXiege education di^ to 
a lack of maa^, dhe more our 
society should be shamed. Col- 
lege should be rightfully avail- 
able to evoyone, not (mly tte 
wealthy. 



^ Cettevs to ifie Sditov 




Dear Editor: 

We would like to thank those 
students who attended the Clar- 
ion State-Indiana football game 
Halloween weekend. The sup- 
port was greatly appreciated 
and helped win the game. How- 
ever, the support the football 
players showed in return to 
their fans was not tolerable. It 
showed indignity and arrogance 
for our school. We showed lUP 
our school spirit through the 
football game and the players 
and a few of their friends' per- 
formances after the game took 
our pride away. 

We should be able to go to 
other schools and be proud to 
say we are from Clarion State, 
but at lUP we were afraid to 
admit it. 

The unnecessary actions in- 
cluded destruction to lUP prop- 
erty, verbal as well as physi- 
cal harassment to lUP stu- 
dents, and rudeness to every- 
one, both Indiana and Clarion 



people at the frat parties. Not to 
mention the mistreatment to 
sorority sisters and to their 
house. 

In conclusion we would like to 
thank those people involved in 
destroying any respect lUP had 
for us. 

Signed 

Disappointed Students 

(Names withheld by request) 
Dear Editor, 

The letters in last week's 
issue concerning the previous 
week's notice of the gay 
Christian Bibly Study demand a 
reply. 

I am a Christian. I am also 
incidentally a lesbian. There 
are others of us here at Clarion. 
Most gay men and lesbians here 
know at least one or two other 
gays they can talk to but others 
are isolated . . . and scared. If 
they dare confide in one of their 
straight friends, they soon may 
find themselves with no friends. 
This is a particularly bitter oc- 



Clarion's Call 

>: Room 1, H«rvty HaH; PttoiM: 814-226-23 
Clarion Stale Collegt. 
Clarion, ftnnsyhtnia 16214 poi^i^y 

Scott Glover 



EdItor-in-Cliief 
News Editor - Nancy Kei&ter 
Features Editor - Leslie Sedgwick 
Sports Editor - Kevin Smitti 
Business Manager - 

Kevin Montgomery 
Layout Editor - Bobbie Snyder 
Ptiotography Editor - Monty Gross 
Advertising Manager 
Circulation Manager - Kurt Ament 
Advisor • Ronald Wilshire ' 



STAFF 
SitptMnw Bmum, TiMraM McC«y, Rtb l>in- 
rMgt. Liu Cain, Mirk RMsmm. John Ruil- 
Ok, Canr AlMruthy. Jttf C^p«id. Radniy 
iVitou. Pug Leng. Mirli Pnpiwcliak. lUltiv 
Murphy Mike Rebimtn. 6r*g Stignerth. 
SttM Obmrttftf. Mikt StrMko. LtM Pons. 
JOMHO MfilMn. EtiMi Gavin. Tloa Rovtor 
Joyco Dngwiotky, Tammy Zmtk, Karon 
CaialKooo, Charyt Smith Oonoa Tamla. Nal- 
iNo JohnioR Etf Frank, Joanna Smith. BHb 
McCennoM, Janny Ernoy. Backy Yovrg Lisa 
Harmam. Piott P r o <o > a o. Jvrty Acosia, Su- 
sia AfioMMn, ERai taasa, Tim Dmosi. Jilt 
initokar Lisa Vanl. Laura Oiaradoai. Emily 



Clarion's Call is published every 
Thursday during the school year in 
accordance with the school calen- 
dar. The Call accepts contribu- 
tions to its cehimns from any j 
source. All letters published must 
bear tN author's name; however, 
Randy Latimei names will be withheld upon re- 1 
quest. 

The absolute deadline for edi- 
torial copy is 12:00 p.m. Monday. 

The Call reserves the right to{ 
edit all copy. 

The opinion expressed In the| 
editorials are those cf the writers 
and not necessarily the opinions ot 
the coitoge or of the student body. 

Advertising Rates: 
Display Ads, $2.00 per column 
Display ads: $2.00 per oNumn inch 
Natnnal: S 15 per agate line. 



currence if their rejecting 
friends profess to be Christians. 
' But homophobia (fear of gay 
people) crosses religious lines, 
too. 

When I read letters like John 
Weller's and C. Hartmen's I 
wonder how much Christians 
insulate themselves from car- 
ing about the pain and rejection 
they constantly heap in the lives 
of gay people. Is it the padding 
of those scriptures? By flinging 
a few handfuls of Leviticus and 
Romans about does one feel 
completely justified when the 
confiding friend turns away in 
tears? 

If Jesus said unjustly calling 
a brother a fool was akin to 
murder what of this business: 
calling a friend's cherished 
committed relationship to an- 
other an act of perversion and 
loathsome in the sight of God? 
But, of course, the human 
aspect of pain and suffering 
isn't the real issue here. 

If the principle these two 
letters expounded is an exactly 
defined, external, almighty one 
then a friend's rejection doesn't 
truly matter. But the heart- 
rending problem is that many 
good Christians-after being in- 
undated with the twists and 
turns of debating the scriptures 
back to the original Greek and 
Hebrew-remain unconvinced 
that the bible condemns homo- 
sexuality. Tliat is, unlike mur- 
der, fornication, adultery and 
other clear-cut sins, a loving, 
committed, monogamous rela- 
tionship between two people of 
the same sex is not prohibited in 
the word of God (although 
selfish, uncommitted, non- 
mon(^amous homosexual rela- 
tionships are condenmed, the 
same is true for heterosexual 
ones!). 

So, there it is folks. And 
nobody— not John Weller, not C. 
Hartman, not Sam Serio— will 
truly know how the saga ends 
until— as John Weller reminds 
us — until Judgement Day. Who 
then will be held accountable 
for the painful affects of years 
of unjust condemnation of what 
was good and beautiful in God's 
eyes all along? 

In his good love, a sister. 

(Name withheld by request) 




ATTENTION 

CLARION'S CALL STAFF 

T-SHIRTS ARE IN!!! 

You can pick them 
up at the Bool(store 

MUST HAVE EXACT 
AMOUNT IN CASH OR CHECK 

«550 



Ubyan Terror 



Bird's Eye View 



By Rob Partridge 

In one of the most obscene 
international plots ever un- 
covered, U.S. Intelligence of- 
ficials have learned that Libyan 
Leado- Moammar Khadafy has 
planned an assassination cam- 
paign against U.S. Diplomats 
across Europe. According to the 
United Press International, 
published reports last mmth 
had Khadafy ordering com- 
mandos to "attack American 
Embassies and Diplomats in 
Rome, Paris, London and 
Vienna to avenge the downing of 
two Libyan {riai^s by U.S. jets 
off Libya's coast last August." 

The American Ambassador to 
Italy was recalled under heavy 
security 1st week for what was 
labeled by the State Depart- 
ment as "normal consultat- 
tions". It was acknowledged, 
however, that Italian Secret 
Police had been informed of an 
intended attempt on the Am- 
bassador' s life by Libyan 
initiatives. Hie U.S. Ambassa- 
dor to Austria is currently being 
guarded around the clock be- 
cause of the terror campaign 
against American Diplomats. 

Dear Editor, 

I would like to respond to Mr. 
Rob Partridge's article in last 
week's Clarion's Call on the 
topic of "free library" and the 
preacher in Virginia who is 
trying to remove the porno- 
graphic novels from the town 
library. . . 

Rob, why did you make fun 
and ridicule of someone who is 
taking advantage of and ex- 
cerising his right as an Ameri- 
can citizen by voicing his 
opinion?? In 1973, the Supreme 
Court passed a ruling that 
allowed local communities the 
authority to determine what is 
acceptable in their communi- 
ties. This preacher in Virginia, 
though his opinion is vastly 
different from yours, is simply 
being a good citizen by not being 
apathetic. Instead of making 
him and object of ridicule, he 
should instead be respected. 

Rob, you said that people 
ought to have the liberty to 
decide what they will see or 
hsten to in this free country. 
TTiat is wily half-true. One's 
freedom «ids when it impinges 
(Ml the welfare of someone else; 
no one has the freedom to yell 
"fire" in a crowded building. 
Freedom ends when harm 
comes to someone else and that 
is the case with pornography. 
Pornographic novels degrade 
and dehumanize women; they 



In 1979 and 19B0 for over 400 
days, the United States had to 
sit with our hands tied as 
Iranian Moslem Zealots made a 
mockery of international dip- 
lomacy by taking over the U.S. 
Embassy in Tehran and hold- 
ing the diiriomatic corps there 
hostage. 

But th&re is no reason the U.S. 
should sit with our hands tied 
for this one, and although the 
rhetoric from the State Depart- 
ment will be severe, its call for 
action will be necessarily re- 
served. President Reagan will 
be working behind the scenes 
with U.S. Intelligence officials 
to figure out the proper means 
by which we can deal with this 
affront. 

Certainly the Iranian fiasco 
signaled a trend of lessening 
respect for international laws of 
diplomacy, but thCTe is no way 
we can allow that to continue. 
President Reagan already re- 
called all U.S. Diplomatic 
personnel from Libya and 
closed the Libyan Embassy in 
Washington. Perhaps he will 
now work on a plan to close 
Moammar Khadafy's govern- 
ment in Libya. 



are treated 'as nothing more 
than objects to fulfill the sexual 
desires of a man. God did not 
create women for that purp(»e. 
Christianity elevates women to 
the highest level of respect and 
dignity ; pornographic novels 
harm and destroy this high level 
of dignity. Statistics have shown 
a high increase in the amount of 
sexual attacks and perversion 
done against women as a result 
of the increase of pornographic 
novels and magazines . . . Rob, 
books that are pornographic 
should not be compared or 
equated with books on agricul- 
ture or striped wall paper (as 
you did in your article) ; there is 
a world of di^erence and you 
know that. That was a very poor 
argument. 

Finally, I find it alarming 
indeed that you don't think any 
tax money should go to buying 
books on religion or theological 
training BUT that tax money 
should go to iNiying filthy, 
vulgar, and perverted porno- 
graphic novels for our town 
hbraries! ! Our country's found- 
ing fathers paid their very life 
blood in ordw to purchase the 
freedom of which you speak 
YET they died in order to 
guarantee freedom FOR reli- 
gion, not freedom from religion. 
Let's keep it that way, o.k.? 
Sincerely, 
Rev. Samuel Serio 



Senate News 



CLARION'S CALb-Clarion State college, ra., inursuay. muvcinuri i^. » 



•FOI S «*0^ ** 



Bond Refuses Pi 



• • • 



sal 



By Emily Celento 
President Bimd refused to 
accept the recommendation he 
received from the Student 
Senate that students be permit- 
ted to choose with whom they 



Khan to 
Speaic 

Mohammed Khan, Prof, of 
History at CSC will speak on the 
Middle East, Past, Present, 
Future on Tues., November 17, 
1981, in Rm. 62 Pierce Science 
Bldg. 

Dr. Khan is a nationally 
recognized authority on Asian 
History, former advisor of the 
Jewish Student Association and 
currently advisor of the Muslim 
Student Assn. 

Khan, who predicted the fall 
of the Pahlavi dynasty and the 
turmoil in that area a full year 
in advance while US presidents 
hailed Iran as a pillar of 
stability in the Near East, will 
include in his remarks an 
assessment to Prince Faud 
Peace Proposals, the PLO and 
other topics of current interest. 
The entire campus community 
is invited to attend. 

DPIVIA 



may have a hearing: the 
Conduct Board, or Dr. Nair. 

In a letter read at the last 
Senate meeting. Bond stated 
that the student portion of the 
Conduct Board is "too fluid." 
Bond feels that it takes too long 
for members to be appointed to 
the board, consequently stu- 
dents have to wait too long for a 
hearing if the students all chose 
to go before the Conduct Board. 
He also commented that the 
Senate's statement that stu- 
dents should have a "right to 
trial by jury" is not appropriate 
for this College's situation 
because most violations are not 
criminal acts. Bond cwicluded 



by stating, "our attorney has 
stated that the College should 
retain the prerogative of assign- 
ing the type of hearing." 

Elizabeth Lucas, President of 
Becht Hall Council, was voted in 
as a new senator to replace 
Janet Graybill who recently 
withdrew from the College. 

Newly appointed members of 
the Academic Festival Commit- 
tee were Jeff Smith, Julie 
Hannum and elected Vice 
Chairperson Sally Christy. They 
will be working with Mr. Dunn, 
the faculty Vice Chairman of 
the Committee, on plans fM* 
next semester's Academic Fest- 
ival. 



Discussed at the meeting was 
the topic of the Committee on 
Courses and Programs of 
Study's, (CCPS) new proposal 
for the checksheet. As it now 
stands, the existing proposal 
would eliminate the possibility 
of double-majoring and com- 
pleting the ROTC program 
within four years. It was then 
called to attention that the 
proposal has many channels 
and modifications to go through 
before it is passed, however, the 
senators were urged to attend 
the hearing held last Friday to 
voice their opinions. 

Currently there are position 
vacancies on the Clarion State 
College Human Relations 



Turkey Crop Up 



Films 



By Jane Langon 

Films on microprocessors are 
offered every Tuesday by 
DPMA in Dana Still. 

The films will be shown at two 
different times: at 3:15 p.m. in 
room 110, and at 6:30 p.m. in 
room 104. Each film is approxi- 
mately 40 to 55 minutes long. 

Each of the 19 films deals 
with a different aspect of micro- 
computers. Included in these 
topics are Hardware and Soft- 
ware, programming, input/out- 
put devices, and future trends 
m computers. A computer back- 
ground is unnecessary. The 
films are free. 



By Harold Neigh 
Penn State Consumer Specialist 

STATE COLLEGE, PA. (AP) 
No matter how many turkeys 
are processed during ttie next 
few weeks, consumption will 
soar. It always does. 

In spite of the best efforts of 
the turkey industry to spread 
consumption more evenly 
through the year, Americans 
still eat about three times as 
much turkey from October to 
December as they do the rest of 
the year. 

If you are planning a special 
Tlianksgiving dinner, it might 
be advisable to place yor turkey 
order this week to ensure 
getting the size and kind you 
want. 

The 1981 turkey crop is 
expected to total a record 168 
million birds. However, that's 
only three million more than 
last year. Heavy-breed turkeys 
will make up nearly 93 per cent 
of the crop with only about six 
per cent being of liie smaller 
light-breed kinds. 

Turkey prices moved upward 
during the first half of the year 
because cold storage stocks of 
frozen birds were low at the end 
of the 1980 holiday season. 

Wholesale prices on moedium 
weight young hens are expected 
to average about five cents a 




Friday, November 20 

The Pittsburgh Penguins vs Toronto 
Maple Leafs 

. Join the staff of WCCB and get into the ex- 
citement of National Hockey League action. 
Tickets are on sale now in B-57 Carlson. 

$11 includes roundtrip bus ride and seats. 

Hockey night at the Civic Arena, Nov. 20 



pound less in the second half of 
this year, compared with the 
same period last year. 

It's anybody's guess what 
retailers will do with the feature 
price of turkeys the last week 
before Thanksgiving. 

Last year, premium brand, 
Grade A, self-basting, medium 
weight turkeys ranged from 89 
to 99 cents a pound at retail. 
Looking back over old foods 
ads, feature prices have 
changed very little during the 
last four years. 

Since retail food prices have 
increased almost 40 per cent 
during the same period, turkey 
can be considered to be a very 
good buy. 

If you were to calculate the 
cost (Ml a cooked, edible basis 
you would find turkey to be an 
outstanding buy. For example, 
a ten pound hen, ready-to-cook, 
will yield about 50 per cent or 
about five pounds of cooked 
meat. 

And if the turkey is a national 
brand, self-basting kind, selling 
for 89 cents a pound, the total 




Board, Campus Planning Com- 
mission, and Student Senate 
Rules, Regulations, and Poli- 
cies Committee. Interested Stu 
dents should contact the Senate 
Office, 232 Egbert Hall. 

Bench 
Deadline 

December 1st is the deadline 
for accepting sponsorship for 
permanent benches on campus. 
Campus organizations who wish 
to donate benches may make 
arrangements for time pay- 
ments with Frank Battista, 
2529. 

A brass plaque will indicate 
which organization sponsored 
the bench. The cost is $100 per 
bench. 



cost of the bird at retail would 
be $8.90. 

Divide the five pounds of 
cooked meat into the total cost 
of $8.90, and the cooked meat 
respresents a value of $1.78 a 
pound. 





1 



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Page 4— CLARION'S CALI^-aarkm State College. P«.. Thursday. November 12. 1881 

Edible I. D. Claim 



You are what you eat. Just 
ask two food researchers. 

Edward Sadalla is an associ- 
ate professor oat Arizona State 
University. Jeffrey Burroughs 
is an assistant professor at 
Juniata College in Pennsylvan- 
ia. And they've been looking 
into who eats what — and what 
that means about the person 
who eats it. 

Sadalla and Burroughs are 
Epicurean sci«nts. They say 
there's a reason why you choose 
that escai^ot ... or bean- 
si»*out sandwich ... or cheese- 



burger deluxe. 

Hie researchers say food can 
be symbolic. To prove it, they 
chose several hundred partici- 
pants in several states — and 
tired to determine if people who 
ate a particular family of food 
tended to have other things in 
common as well. 

They found that health food 
lovers were almost uniformly 
pro-sdar oiergy. They w«^ 
also almost uniformly anti- 
nuclear energy. They're often 
non-c<Hnpetitive, tend to be 
mechanically inclined, could be 



hypochondriacs, and are by 
their own admission, a wee iMt 
weird. 

Now, gourmets are a different 
story. They tned to be athdsts, 
liberals, and frequently live 
alone. They enjoy glamour 
sports, glamour dn^s, and are 
frequaitly fast-liva:^. 

Vegetarians? They see them- 
selves as sexy. 

And devotees of fast food? 
Tlie researchers say they're 
harder to pin down. But, on the 
whole they tend to work hard at 
their jobs and are often mwe 





CLARION'S CALL— Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 12, 1981— Pag e 5 

Greek News 



religious. They're also noore 
conservative. 

As anyone wiw's ever picked 
up the tab at a gourmet 



restaurant will weU imderstaad 
patnms of fast food chains tend 
to be family-oriented. 



Center Board 
Elections 



cpR ctasses Set Cumberland ToDS 



SHIPPENVILLE - Persons 
curroitly certified in cardio- 
{Nilmonary resuscitation (CPR) 
by the American Heart Associa- 
tion, and wishing to become 
certified as instructors in that 
life-saving ddll, may oiroll in a 
class being offo^ through the 
Qarion County Vo-Tech School. 

The Heart Associati(»-spon- 
sored {Mrogram will be held on 
Friday evening, Nov. 6, and 
throughout the day on Saturday, 
Nov. 7. 

llie fee for the [Kt^am is $10, 
and the check should be made 
payable to the Heart Associa- 
tion. Limited openings are 
available and are being accept- 
ed on a first-come, first-served 
basis. Advance registration 
must be ma<te thrmigh the 
Vo-Tech Schocri. 



The program is bdng coordi 
nated by Bffrs. Marti Vamer, 
Sligo, the Qarion County CPR 
training director, along with 
Mrs. Flossie Davis, Leeper, a 
veteran instructor trainer, oth- 
er new instructor trainers 
scheduled to ova-see the s«»ion 
are Mrs. Kay Caldwell ot Park- 
er RDl, Mrs. Wanda McKinney 
of Knox and Mrs. Geraldine 
Ochs of Lucinda. 

Priority in registration went 
to the county's volunteer am- 
bulance so-vice personnel, but a 
few "geno-al public" slots are 
available in the class, Mrs. 
Vamer said. 

The registraticm will be dosed 
(HI Nov. 4 if all slots are nc^ 
filled. However, enrollment 
may be terminated earlier if 
sufficirat registraticms are re- 
ceived. 



Sheriff's Race 



Himter EtUfiKtte 



HARRISBURG (AP)-The 
Game Commission says it is 
making a special effort to urge 
hunters to ask permission 
before going on to private lands. 

The Ccmimission said increas- 
ing numbers of landowners are 
complaining that hunters have 
barged onto their property 
withmjt permission. 

They do not generally object 
to hunters, but feel they deserve 
more consideration— particu- 
larly farmers who are harvest- 
ing crops, the Commission said. 

The panel urged hunters to 
avoid unharvested fields, leave 
gates as they found them, be 
careful not to litter, avoid 
breaking (town fences, stay 
away from buildings and live- 
stock, park where vehicles 
won't interfere with farm equip- 



m«it and share game with their 
hosts. 

If people hunt without asking 
permission or otherwise irritate 
landowners, the Commission 
said, private properties may be 
cosed to all hunters. 



By Becky YiNUg 
In Tuesday's elections, James 
Cumberland, a Republican oi 
Elast Brady, was elected as 
Clarion County ^bmff . Cumber- 
land defeated Jennifer Lee 
Wesner of Knox. He won 39 oi 
the 51 preciiKts in dariim 
County, outdistancing We«iar 
by 1326 votes. Wesner is the 
former Knox mayor. 

Cumberland served as Gari^ 
00 Gounty sheriff firun 1970-74. 
He tiien resigned his positioii 
af t«r being elected as a repte- 
sentative in the state Goieral 
Assembly for the 63rd District. 
After saving one term in the 
state house, he (iid nU seek 
reelection. Cumberland will be 
sw(H-n into the shoriff's four- 
year ta*m of office in January, 
succeeding Democrat Bernard 
Lahr, who &d not seek reelec- 
tion. 

In other county races, Robort 
V. Bums of ClaricMi received 
9917 votes in his unoiq)osed run, 
winning his fourth four-year 
term as Clarion County C(»'on- 
or. Burns, the owner and 



BOOK NOOK 



532 Main St. 



226-5120 



Ambassador Christmas Cards, 
Decorations, and Wrapping Paper 

ON SALE NOW 



Books •Cards •Calendars 



..^*^' 




Entertainment 
this weekend plus 



Wednesday Night 

RACKET 

^ CLARION'S BEST ROCK & Roll 

^^^^ RHEA'S CASTLE INN 



Rt. 322, SliippenvNIe 



$1.00 Cover at the door 



MWP 



operator of the Robert V. Bums 
I^eral Home in Gari<Hi has 
been involved in the fUnoral 
business since 1966. 

Bfarian F. Master, a Republi- 
can from Ashland Township, 
was elected majority jury 
c(Mnmissi<Mier. Master has had 
the positi<m since 1974. Alberta 



Haskell, a democrat from 
Clarion, will serve as the 
minority jury ctmimissioner. 

The overall turnout on Sec- 
tion day was 58 per cent in 
Clarion. 10,905 voters cast 
ballots oa Tuesday although 
there were 18,806 r^istnred 
voters. 



How would you like some- 
one being in charge of what 
movies you see and what live 
music you hear? Does that 
frighten y(Hi? It diouldn't be- 
cause on camins someone is in 
charge of these. That 
"someone" is Center Board, the 
student arts and entoiainmoit 
c(Hmcil. 

What you should know is that 
Center Board is holding its 
aimual election oi officors. To 
be eligible, a person must have 
served one year on a C«iter 
Board Committee and have a 
(^A erf 2.0. Each candidate will 
have to sdicit 50 s^natores 
from students. There will be a 
campaign starting Nov. 20, with 



the elections on Thursday, Dec. 
3. Applications for candidates 
may be picked uqp in 222 Eg- 
bert HaU. 

If you are thinkii^ this 
doesn't apply to you, please 
think again. The decisions of the 
Center Board affect the lei- 
sure time (rf ail students. There- 
fore all students can vote, aiMl 
areui^edtodoso. 

So, watch the campaign; get 
to know the candidates, and 
VOTE! What you see and bear 
depeadsfmii. 

If you have further questions 
about Center Board and its func- 
tirnis, pick up their brochure at 
104 Riemer Center, or call 2312. 




CoUegio Italian 
Restaurant 

Pizza & Subs 

Lasagna, Spaghetti, 

RavioU; Stuffed SheUs, 

Manicotti, Italian 

Salad, Antipasto 

518 Main 1%. 
CaUCroce at 22^^21 




BROWN'S 
BOOTS 

Family Shoe Store 

20% off 

Women's Snow Boots 
and 

Men's and Women's 

Rubber Footwear 
Sale runs Nov. 13-21 



THETAXI 
With the help of the student 
body, administration and Rag- 
ley's Bowling hall, the Bowl-A- 
Thon for UNICEF that we 
conducted was a huge success. 
The brothers got together and 
collected sponsors from around 
the campus for the event that 
took place last Friday at 
Ragley's. Because of their 
effort, we were able to raise 
well over $200. A special thanks 
goes out to the students, faculty, 
brothers, and Ragley's Bowling 
Hall for thir generous contri- 
tnitions. Ttianks again for your 
time and support. 

Delta Zeta 

The sisters of Delta Zeta are 
proud to announce our Fall 1961 
(riedge class: Leslie Brickner, 
Jouiif^ Cskdek, Alex Crance, 
Pam Fetzncr, Janet Fulton, 
Gina lanneUi, Mary Pat Mc- 
Carthy, Michele Miele, Traci 
Mills, Laurie Porter, Mary 
Schwanderer, and Julia Yoder. 
Good luck with pledging, girls. 
You're almost done! 

We'd also like to announce 
our officers this sonester: Kar- 
en Francis, president; Roxanna 
Vannatta, vice president- 
pledge; Cindy Sams, treasurer; 
Karen Smith, corresponding 
secretary; Cathy Lightbum, re- 
cwtfing secretary, and Kar«i 
Stanek, historian. 

For Halloween this year the 
girls went out trick-or-treating 
for Polk Institute. We had a 
great time and got lots of candy 
for the kids. Thanks Phi Sigs, 
Xis, and Alpha Sigma Taus for 
a fantastic dmiUe miiL&c too. 

This week we are hoiu)red by 
the presence of one of our field 
represoitatives: Terri McNair. 
Welcome to Clarion, Terri ! 

Ctmgratulations go out to 
Traci Mills being lavaliered to 
Bill Cotter, a Phi Sigma Kappa 
and Alex Crance lavaliered to 
Chuck Braeder, a Sig Ep at Le- 
high. 



SEMI & mcim STONE RINGS 

$89.00 - $300.00 



CLARION 



J 



WEE WILLIE'S PIZZA 

LOCATED AT THE ROOST PHONE : 226-8002 

^^^ L^ r MONDAY-Lg. 16" with one topping 

^B r"^ ( only-$4.25 

-sl^^^^^'^^ TUESDAY— Med. 12" with one topping 

only— $2.99 

WEDNESDAY-Lg. 16" plain only $3.99 

THURSDAY-Med. 12" plain 

only $2.39 

OPEN 

Sun.-Thurs. 4-2:00 a.m. 
Fri.-Sat. 4-3:00 a.m. 




Italian Hoagie .... $2.50 V2-$1 .25 

Steak Hoagle .. . 3.00 y2-1.5Q 

Ham Hoagie ... . 3.00 V»-1.50 

MeatbaH Hoagle . 3.00 Vz-I.SO 



We Deliver Sun.- Wed. 6-12, 

Thurs. until 1 a.m. & Fri. & 

Sat. until 2 a.m. 

(25^ delivery charge) 



We are currently planning 
our annual Christmas date 
party to be held at the Rusty 
Lantern. Time is drawing near 
everybody, let's get a date and 
go or "Gator" will be disap- 
pointed. 

Lastly, a big thanks goes to 
our advisor Etonna Schaeffer 
and our financial advisor Lois 
Linnan. We really appreciate 
all your great suggestions and 
help. 



Theta Chi 

The brothers of Theta Chi 
would like to thank the Alpha 
Sigma Tau's for the great mixer 
and thanks to everyone who 
attended our invite party last 
Thursday. Another is due very 
soon. Special consideration is 
given to the Zetas for their 
super co-operation in organiz- 
ing our regular mixers! Con- 
Continued on page 8 




'Rid 



s^ 



By Terri McCoy 
and Bobbie Snyder 

Here are some famous artists 
with more than 10 albums that 
have sold a million copies (not 
necessarily in any order). 

Elvis Presley, Dean Martin, 
The Beach Boys, Mitch Miller, 
The Rolling Stones, The Beat- 
les, Herb Albert and the 
Tijuanna Brass, Charlie Pride, 
Three Dog Night, Bob Dylan, 
Andy Williams, Frank Sinatra, 
Barbra Streisand, and Grand 
Funk Railroad. 

Try to say this three times 
fast. 

If you stick a stock of liquor in 
your locker, it is slick to stick a 
lock upon your stock, or some 
joker who is slicker's going to 
trick you of your liquor, if you 
fail to lock your liquor with a 
locker. 

The most common street 
names in the United States are: 

1. Park 

2. Washington 

3. Maple 

4. Oak 



5. Lincoln 

6. Walnut 

7. Elm 

8. Jefferson 

9. Highland 
10. Madison 

Believe it or not-Main Street 
ranks 32rd! 

Answer to last week's trivia 
question : 

Janis Joplin was the famous 
singer who amended her will 
two days before her death to 
include $2,500 and a guest list 
"so my friends can get blasted 
when I'm gone!" The well- 
juiced, all-night "farewell 
party" at a tavern called the 
Lion's Share in San Anselmo, 
Calif., a spot where she had 
often performed, occured seve- 
ral days after her ashes were 
scattered from a plane over 
Marin County. 

Trivia question of the week 

What were the only words 
ever spoken by the Pink 
Panther in a Pink Panther 
cartoon? (question submitted 
by Carlton Heywood) 




"^^^^PORTRAITS ni 

great gifts! 

Remember the special people 
on your shopping list with a gift 
that keeps giving for years. 

Make your appointment today! 

226-4526 7%6tt A«t. 

|i 

the stadia 



Page 6— CL/^RION'S CALlr-Clarion State College. Pa., Thursday. November 12, 1981 



^ 



%fm ^iew 



% 



By Ethelmarie Gaven 

"Body Heat" is the latest 
writing and directorial effort of 
Lawrence Kasdan, whos other 
solid gold hits include "The 
Empire Strikes Back" and 
"Raiders of the Lost Ark". In 
this film, one of the best so far 
this year, he combines the plot 
of the classic film, "Double 
Indemnity" with steamy pas- 
sion and lust. The "Double 
Indemnity" plot concerned a 
wife and her lover plotting to 
kill her husband and eventually 
each other in an effort to get 
their hands on the husband's 
fortune. 

John Hurt, who is currently 
being taunted as the sex symbol 
of the '80's stars as the dumb 
jock lawyer coerced into crime 
by love and lust. His previous 
efforts, "Altered States" and 
"Eyewitn«is", along with his 
excellent performance in "Body 
Heat" prove that he is a capable 
actor worth keeping an eye on in 
the future. 

Kathleen Turner, who pre- 
viously starred as Nola in "The 
Doctors" co-stars as Mattie 
Tyler Walker, a sexy seduct- 
ress, who wants her husband's 
money all to herself and will use 



any method including murder to 
obtain it. 

Turner, who bears an amaz- 
ing resemblence to Lauren 
Bacall gives a fine performance 
as the sophisticated temptress. 
Based on her sizzling scenes, 
she shows that she is able to 
play big screen characters as 
well as small. 

The supporting cast includes 
Richard Crenna ("The Real 
McCoys'", "Wait UntU Dark") 
as the mobster like husband 
eventually murdered. Ted Dan- 
son as the homey assistant 
district attorney who is also 
Racine's best friend and J.A. 
Preston as the cop who although 
friends with Racine convicts 
him of his crime. 

"Body Heat" is excellent in 
terms of plot and character 
development. The photography 
calls to mind the old detective 
films of the 1940's. It is one of 
the best films to hit the Clarion 
area in quite a while. 

Although there are a lot of 
sexually explicit scenes in the 
film, it is well worth watching. 
If a good film is what you want 
to see then catch "Body Heat" 
before it burns out. 



Only At Clarion 




-can a girl be good for one 
thing. . .buying the beer. 

-does a certain someone want 
to "see" M&M's. 

-are there bing bings which 
are not cherries - but they still 
have pits. 

-does a girl have to borrow 
jeans from her friend because 
hers fell seven flights out of a 
window. 

-does a prof, pay more at- 
tention to a cocker spaniel than 
students. 

-do skunks run on two legs. 

-is everything "abusive." 

-will Leslie be wild if she eats 



com nuts. 

-can you see and hear thund- 
er flurries. 

-are your socks litterally toot- 
ed off. 

-do you lock yourself out of a 
car while it's still running. 

-can a Ballentine guy go to a 
movie, only to come back and 
find he's now living in the bath- 
room. 

-can a small town girl throw 
away eight pair of underwear 
belonging to a wild city slicker. 

-does the power go out and 10 
frustrated people watch "Mag- 
num P.I. " on the radio ! 



■■■■■■■■■■■■■■i '"""nmrnmnrnmi 

ATTENTION EVERYONEm 

ANYONE with ANY information on either the driver, car or anon- 
'ymous note-writer regarding the Hit and Run of a white, 78 
Camero in the commuter parking lot, on Thurday, Oct. 1 , PLEASE 
call 797-2225 (ask for Dolly) or contact Officer Hearn at 21 1 1 . 
I NEED A WITNESS ! ! ! 



THIS WEEK'S COUPON 

PIZZA PALS 

853 Main St. 
226-8763 or 226-8764 



FBEE DELIVERY IN CLARION BORO 

Accept checks with picture I.D. in-state checks only. 

BUY 2 SOFT-SHELL TACOS 
GET 2 FREE 

Only Good Between 11 a.m.-3 p.m. 

(pires 11/14/81 In Store Only ^ 



Aggravation 



Slowly, but steadily it ap- 
proaches. It comes closer, 
breathing heavily down our 
collegiate necks. Suddenly it 
springs! It has us. Aargh! The 
end is near. 

No, this is not a review for 
"Alien 11" nor is it some new 
dreaded social disease. The "it" 
is midterm blues, which ocurs 
appropriately enough at mid- 
term. We are struck by the 
increasing pressure of our 
courses and the increasing 
pressure of our partying 
friends. Where do we turn? Do 
we survive? With a little luck 
and a few hints, this semester 
will run its course (no pun 
intended). Here are just a few 
tidbits that might help: (please 
don't beat me if they aren't 
totally perfect.) 

1. Maintain your cum. aver- 
age or improve it by studying 
Yes, I know to some that 
horrible word brings tears to 
the eyes, but it does (honestly) 
work. Grab a study hall in 
Campbell or snag a booth in the 
library. (Do not, I repeat, do not 
sit at a table in Carlson. You 
will get nothing done, except 
some decent scoping. Believe 
me, it's not worth failing out of 
school.) 

2. Limit your partying to a 
maximum of three times per 
week. During those three nights 
you are yi^0Sg,to,^et bpnker- 



ed into oblivion. Whatever you 
do, don't have a gulp-until-you- 
gag bash before any exam. 

3. To break up the monotony 
of this school, go home if you 
can. Even if you pop in and see 
the family, friends and goldfish 
for one day, it will be worth it to 
escape from college tensions. 

4. Try a little peace and quiet 
to get your act together. Go for 
a walk alone so the opposite sex 
will not distract you. In Clarion 



there are enough wide open 
places that everyone can have 
his own space. 

These are only a few hints 
that could help you to survive 
the midterm blues and still 
maintain your cum. average. It 
might not be such a bad idea to 
follow these rules during the 
whole school year. Who knows 
maybe you'll even make the 
dean's list. If not, at least you 
can say you tried. 




Lisa Stevens impatiently crams-don't fret folks, only 12 days 'til 

Turkey Break! 



m 



6 






Relaxation reduces mus- 
cular tension and can rid a 
person of many problems, 
both physical and mental. 
Fatigue, strain and over- 
emotionalism— the three 
enemies of relaxation— inter- 
connect and multiply each 
other, experts say. Over- 
coming them is important 
for persons of all ages. 




is open this Friday, 

the 13th 

Rock 'N Roll all night! 

(Weather Permitting) 

The fantastic Joint Venture is 

scheduled for Friday, Nov. 20th 

WATCH FOR FURTHER NOTICE 




JACKETS! 

Custom-silkscreened jackets from 
Windless, Don AUeson, & HoUoway 



REASONABLE PRICES 

FAST DELIVERY! 

Sewn-on lettering available for 
group or individual Jackets and 

Jerseys 

CALL or STOP IN 
TOR PRICES 



CENTERCLiUmN, PA 



' »f i i r 



m!.i^rtijtfi#iifijiiip! 



II f f ififf iii)»t« ti 



1 ! I » i 




CLARION'S CALl^-Clarion State College, Pa., Thursday, November 12. 1981— Page 7 






!.!!! 



Sounig on Sound 



Hefner to A 



• • 



ear 



By Jim Reill^ 

Z. Z. Top, one of America's 
favorite bands, has recently re- 
leased a new, great album. 

Z.Z. Top went into seclusion 
after their tour in 1977 to dry 
out, rest, and grow their beards. 
TTiey came thundering back in 
1980 with their smash album; 
"Deguello". They were back 
with vengeance on their 1980 
tour and the sound coming from 
the amps was different than the 
music they pumped on the older 
shows. Almost forgotten was 
the blues riffs and boogie songs 
that made them famous. The 
lyrics were the same but the 
music was almost punk-sound- 
ing. The live show was phe- 
nominal though, and the old 



songs sounded better live than 
before. 

The new album, El Loco, is 
another departure, but in a 
different way. The standouts on 
this album include: "Tube- 
snake Boogie", "Party on the 
Patio", and "Leila". The latter 
being a fifties-type ballad with 
Billy Gibbons dishing out some 
mean steel guitar licks. "Pearl 
Neckless" is about as punk as 
you can get without dying your 
hair and beards green. 

Billy Gibbons plays his usual 
mean slide guitar and hot 
regular guitar hke Duane All- 
man used to. 

This album is a must for fans 
of tortured Les Pauls and wack- 
ed-out vocals. 



Centerboard's Sweet Thurs- 
day series proudly presents 
native Pennsylvanian, Katt 
Hefner and her Musical Re- 
view - The Katt Hefner Pro- 
ject, fresh from their current 
run at Pittsburgh's fabulous 
disco/Jazz entertainment pal- 
ace. HEAVEN. The 10:30 p.m. 
concert in the Chapel will follow 
the Qarion Stete College, Black 
Student Union C^tural Com- 



mittee's Thanksgiving Presen- 
tation "Tell Pharoah." The con- 
cert is free to all CSC stu- 
dents. 

Though Katt Hefner is a well- 
known musical figure in Pitts- 
burgh, where she has perform- 
ed at major clubs alone and 
with groups Espirit, Bright Mo- 
ments, the popular Jerry Bet- 
ters and Christopher Rye, The 





* &••.«."**■' 



Katt Hefner of Pittsburgh is set to perform popular musical renditions 
along with a Bob Marley tribute tonight at 10:30 p.m. in the Chapel. 




226-7970 
40 S. 6th Avenue 



FREE DELIVERY TO COLLEGE STUDENTS! 

HOURS: Mon.-Sat.:11am-midnight 
Sunday: 4 pm-midnight ;• 



OFF 



the "champ" 

1 6 CUT PIZZA 

GOOD UNTIL NOVEMBER 20, 1981 



Bill Harms Quintet and recent- 
ly with The Tim Stevens Re- 
view at HEAVEN, she has per- 
formed in many other cities. 
They include a national tour 
with a rock band based in New 
York, performances all over 
Florida and lead soloist per- 
formances with The Bright Mo- 
. ments on their current record, 
"She's So Fine" and Tim Stev- 
en's current hit, "Hold On To 
Your Good Thing." 

As a versatile singer she does 
personal arrangements of 
"Shake It Up Tonight" (Cheryl 
Lynn), "We Can Work It Out" 
(Beatles), "It's Your Con- 
scious" (Denise Williams), 
"Passion" (Rod Stewart), 
"Party Up" (Prince) and many 
other hits, along with her orig- 
inal repetoire of songs. The CSC 
concert will feature her new 
Tribute To Bob Marley. 

Ms. Hefner has appeared on 
local WQED-Television (Pitts- 
burgh) programs and was a fea- 
tured artist at The Three Rivers 
Festival. A regular performing 
favorite at Pittsburgh's famous 
Holiday House (Entertainment 
Center), she has performed 
with The Temptations, rapolo- 
gist Kurtis Blow and jazz artist 
Al Hibbler. Everyone is invited 
to the concert at 10:30 p.m. No- 
vember 12th in the Chapel. 
There's limited seating so come 
to the 8:30 p.m. program and 
get ready to enjoy a memorable 
evening. 



Pfanstiehl 

DIAMOND NEEDLES 
available from 



526'?Heu^St. 
&iani»K. Pet,. 



.-IV 



CQLLEGD-SflVINGS 




VALUABLE COUPON 



VALUABLE COUPON 



VALUABLE COUPON 



^^^ Off Your Choice 

• T-shirt 
•Sweatshlil 

• Lined jacket 

Rea & Derick, Inc. offer expires 11/30/81 



CSC 



I I 



S-jOO 

each. 



M»° off any purchase of 1 Clarion State 

CONTACT LENS j NotSbOOkS 

SOLUTION OR TABLETS I Regular $1 .29 - $1 .45 

$ 5 nr mnrD Rca & Detick, Inc. ! Limit 5 notebooks Rea & Derick, Inc. 



or more 



offer expires 11/30/81 I 



per student 



offer expires 11/30/81 




mi 



mm Anfierican 

iltif I 



REA 
AND 
DERICK. 
INC. 

•can Stores ConrH>any 

*-*^rf'ff*tr' fr^^'^iytttiitftigfTBtfffiitiiiHifi 



You get much more at 
a Green Stamp Store 

1639 Main St., Clarion 
lOpenSun. 9-4 
Daily 9-9:30 
Phone: 8 1 4-226-7 1 0O 



mmmmmmimmmm 



m 



M K ^ M. k .^ fe Jk 




Page 8~-CLARI0N'S CAU^-garion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 12. 1981 



Greek News 



Continued from page 6 
gratulations to the following 
brothers who were voted into 
the "little baldie club". They 
include Curt Clark, Bob Mc- 
Clure, and last but not least 
Mark Schaeffer. Recently, the 
National President of Theta Chi 
gave us a visit. He was pleased 
with the brotherhood and house. 
We are in the process of trying 
to obtain a house improvement 
loan and the President's ob- 
servations made the chances of 
getting the loan very high. 

Alpha Sigma Tan 
Our National Founder's Day 
celebration, held November 8, 
at the Holiday Inn, was enjoyed 
by all. We had a great time 
visiting with our parents and 
alumnae. 

Congrats to our 13 new 
sisters, Jody Aaron, Cindy 
Freeman, Beth Hoke, Jana 
Kriebel, Eileen Mc^ea, Kim 



Moon, Kim Nurss, Linda Odo- 
ski, Ann O'Keefe, Kim Spencer, 
Lori Storm, Chris Stugan and 
Mary Workosky, who were 
initiated November 9. You're all 
Super Tau's and we're very 
[N'oud to have you as our sisters. 

Many thanks to the Phi Sig's, 
Theta Chi's and Delta Zeta's for 
the Haunting mixer held Hallo- 
een at the Phi Sig Lodge. (Voz 
and Gilly - Can GROGANS 
party? ! ) 

Visiting with us and the 
brothers of Theta Chi, Novem- 
ber 7, were the Alpha Sigma 
Tua's and Theta Chi's of 
Edinboro. We were glad to have 
the opportunity to meet and 
party with our fellow greeks! 

Special congratulations to 
Jackie Kennedy who was re- 
cently pinned to Sigma Chi, 
Jeff niompson. Hie sisters 
extend to you their Alpha Ta 
love and best wishes for lots and 
lots of happiness! 




Happy Birthday, Amy! Hope 
it's everything you want it to 
be - how can you miss with 
friends like us. Love Ya, Lori, 
Linda, Debbie, Cheryl and 
Debbie. 

Although your team greatly 
out-matched ours; we, the 
Thetas, would like to con- 
gratulate the Betas on their 
impressive victory in the 2nd 
annual DRUG BOWL! 

I do sewing and mending at an 
inexponive price. CaU 3281 
after 1 p.m. 

For Sale, Pabst Beer. Ptione 744- 
8711 few delivery. 

Available at Ken McFarland 
Beer Dist. is O'Keefe Ale. 
Phone 744-8711. 



information and 
team. We care 



ROTC Sponsors 
Turkey Shoot 



Next Thursday, Nov. 19th, the 
first annual Turkey Shoot will 
be held from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at 
Tippin Rifle Range. Prizes of a 
12 lb. turkey and t-shirts will be 
awarded to those with the high- 
est scores on 10 standing shots. 

Rifles, 10 rounds, and NHA 
targets are provided for all who 
participate. All CSC students 
and faculty are welcome to 
shoot. Even non-shoot«^ can 



Concert 
To Be Held 



CLARION— The Clarion State 
College Laboratory Jazz Band, 
under the direction of Lawrence 
J. Wells, will present a concert 
Wednesday, Nov. 18 at 8: 15 p.m. 
in the Marwick-Boyd Auditor- 
ium in preparation for their fall 
tour. 



come down to the Rifle Range 
. and try their luck. The contest 
is sponsored by Poking Rifles 
and CSC ROTC. Admission is 
only$l. 



GIACT-Gay 
concerns 

about 

about you! Come out and join 
IS for discussion ami social- 
ization. Write to: P.O. Box 
507, Clarion, PA 16214. 

Buzzard - 1 still love you - your 
No. Igirll-Funion. 

Jane - you can swing on my 
"grapevine" anytime you 
want ! ! ! -Love ya, Tanan. 

Congratulations Bean on mak- 
ing Alpha Sigma Alpha. May- 
be I'm inxHid of you - your 
MESS. 

Eric, We hope that you like 



UIDED CITV 

503 MAIN STREET 
NEXT TO BOB'S SUB 

We're now using the nevi^ 
token system instead of coins. 
So come on in and try it today. 

OPEN 11-1 2 WEEKDAYS 
AND TILL 2 ON WEEKENDS 



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OymtASANAVYPIIOT. 



Be part of the Navy aviation team -a Navy pilot. As a Navy pilot, 
you 11 fly some of the most sophisticated aircraft in the world. %ull gain 
early responsibility thanks to advanced technical training. And you'll 
have the chance for world wide travel. 

QUALIFICATIONS: Minimum BA/BS degree (summer graduates 
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and qualify for security clearance. U.S. citizenship required. 
BENEFITS: Excellent package includes 30 days' earned annual 
vacation. Medical/dental/low cost life insurance coverage and other 
tax-free incentives. Dependents' benefits available. Promotion 
programs included. 

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Call toll free: 800-242-3736 
Letter and Resume to: 

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your new rocan ! ! ! All of Us! 
PS: Does she have an over- 
bite? 

Bak, Nice try Bobby B, but 
you'll never out do me. Bettor 
take dance lessons for next 
mixter. I hope no trouble on 
the home fnmt! Sig. 

Sigma Phi Epsikm plec^es 
would like to thank the sis- 
ters and pledges of Tri Sigs 
for a si4)er great slip and 
slide mixer. You girls looked 
really great and sleazy. 
Thanks for the good time. 

Mary Ann and Sig would like 
to thank the Tri Sig and Sig 
Ep plec^es for having a fan- 
tastic Slip aiMi Slide Mix«- 
for the tMt>th«^ and sisto^. 
You gU3^ did a great job in 
preparing for the mixer. 
Thanks a 1(4! 



Sig Ep brothers would like to 
thank the Tri Sigs for a great 
Slip and Slide Mixer. We 
ktved "Pimping" around and 
you sisters make great 
"cheap hookers." Also thanks 
to our Sig Ep pledges and Tri 
Sig pledges for showing us a 
great time. Good yb guys. 

HEY AMERICA, DID YOU 
TAKE YOUR VITAMIN TO- 
DAY????! 

Keys lost at Roost - if found 
p^ase ciMitact Buzz at Clar- 
ion's Call. 226-2380 or home 
226-8297. 

Improve your grades. Re- 
search Catalog, 306 pages, 
10,278 topics. Rush $1.00 Box 
2S087C Los Angeles, 90025 
(213)477-9826. 

Call photographer staff meet- 
ing <m Nov. 16, at 4:30 in the 
office. 



€^ 



You Can't Beat the 

COUNTY SEAT! 

^Alt you can eat CaJce 'n eggs 

-$1.80 
^ Build your own taco bar 
i^M. 95 Smorgasbord 



Happened 



S^ars ago. . . 

•James Gemmell, CSC Presi- 
<knt fm- 16 years, resigned his 
post to take a j<^ in Washing- 
trni, D.C. with the Academic 
Collective Bargaining Informa- 
tion S«^ce (ACBIS). 

-ImmunizatMms in the farm of 
the swine vaccine yfere avail- 
able to all students, employees 
and faculty who desir^ it on 
Ota* campus. 



It years ago. .. 

■Somte campaign set to start. 

-New student union plaraied to 
<q^ afUar Christmas break. 



IS yean ago. . . 

-The Eagles trowced S^up- 
pensburg r^ardless of snow 
and sleet. 

-2S cents got you a clean 
vehicle. 



Got hot but 



CLARION'S CAH^ -Clarioa SUte College. Pa.. Tlmrsday. November 12. 1081— Pa ge !> 



Don^t Panic 



By Cheryl Smitli 

After a long, ft-ustrating day 
of classes, labe, and extra- 
curricular activities, students 
dread walking back to their 
cbrms and, most of all, walking 
two or three flights to their 
rooms. But thov is a difference 
for those living in Wilkinsmi, 
Nair and Campbell, three of the 
co-ed dorms equipped with 
elevators. 

Although theM dorms have 
elevators, resideits oftoi find 
themselves climbii^ five, six 
and seven flints of stairs 
became the elevat(»*s are "mit 
(tf order". To some, it may be 
better living in a dorm that does 
not have levators, for tlw most 
amount of stairs they would 
have to climb would be four, not 
six or seven. 





Lobo by Pendleton sets trends. This stylish Lobo 
Hooded Sweater of pure 100% \^rgin Wbol fea- 
tures full-zip front and hood, corduroy trim on 
pockets. 



ICROOKS CLOTHING 

DOWNTOWN, CLARION 



Iklf Sft » 



«iiigiinT 



t 



i'.t 




According to Polly Seleski, 
resident director of Nair Hall, 
the elevators break down on an 
average of once per wedt. 
Whether or not the elevators are 
repaired soon after tlKy mal- 
fuiictton dq>ends on when the 
elevators break down. If the 
break down occurs before 3:30 
p.m., electricians affiliated 
with the campiB are sent to the 
dorm in a reasonable amotmt of 
time. On the other hand, the 
electricians come the following 
day if the break down hai^pais 
after 5:30 p.m. 

For the most part, the 
malfunctions and-or break- 
down of the devators are 
caused by the residents. Push- 
ing people around in the 
devator, fooling around with 
the inside panel of buttras 
(which, surprisingly, includes 
Ikying songs with the bu^ns), 
and hitting the walls are just a 
few of the many causes tor 
elevators being posted with out 
of order signs. 

The elevators are idiut off at 
midnight on Friday and Satur- 
day and u« turned back m at 7 
a.m. This rule was set up due to 
S(»ne of the resident returning 
to the dorm drunk ova- week- 
ends. If you do not want to have 
to climb six or seven flights of 
steps after a party on the 
weekend, be in by midnight. 

Wilkinson Hall shares some d 
the same prol^ms as Nair as 
they have similar building 
structmres. On the otlwr hand, 
the elevators at Campbell Hall 
are in fnmt of windows there- 
fore, dust partictes and wind 
may cause the elevators to 
malfunction. 

Polly Seleski gave some point- 
rs that all students, whether m 
not they live in a dorm with 
levators should remember in 
case they are in an emergency 
situati(Hi on an elevator. The 
most impOTtant thing is not to 
panic. "Die wily way Public 
Safety or the resident director 
and R.A.'s of the given dorm 



can locate the devator if it gets 
stuck in between floors is if tl» 
people in the elevator are quid 
so someone can tell what floors 
they are stuck between. 

Also, they mi^t operate the 
emergcmry button correctly. 
To do this, hold the button, pull 
it out, and hdd it again to avoid 



someone thinking that the 
resid«its are just fooling a- 
round with the buttons. 

The next tfane you mess with 
the buttons (X push people 
around in an devator, think 
twice because, bdore you know 
it, someone may be tdling you, 
"Don't panic!" 




Don't get stuck boys, it might g«t a bit tightl 

Senate Positions 



Are you tired (rf hearing peo- 
ple complain about the coDege - 
or even yourself complaining 
about problems on this 
campus? Well, here's your 
chance to get involved. 

Tomorrow, Friday, Nov. 13, is 
the last day to turn in petitions 



■nvwfwwp 



Id 



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. l.^,.«^..>.^jHA^i^*ai 



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for the 1962 Student Senate, 
lliey are available in 222 Eg- 
bert Hall. Elections will be held 
on December 3, 1981. 

This will be your chance to 
get involved! Take an interest 
in your college and how it is run. 
Don't just sit back and com- 
plain — get out and add some of 
your own opinions. Who knows - 
you may have the needed sug- 
gestions to better Clarion State 
College. 

Any further questions? 
Please call one of the follow- 
ing on the elections commit- 
tee: 

Tom Gillooly, 226-5734. 

Elaine Hallahan, 226-6348. 

Denise Hudson, 226-3284. 

Dave MacEwen, 226-3067. 

Dave Seigworth, 2^-4779. 

or call the Senate Office at 232 
Egbert, 226-2318. 



Allegheny 

Women's 

Center 

•Abortions 
•Free pregnancy and 
related counseling 

Mon.Fri.9-6 

Sat. 10-4 

Call collect 412-362-2920 



Page 10— C LARION'S CALL— Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 12. 1981 

Coaches Corner 



jflf n ' 



CLARION'S CALI^-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 12. IIWI— Page 1 1 



AL 



• II 



By Mark Rossman 

When Frank Layden speaks, 
people listen, well, at least they 
should. In case ou are wonder- 
ing, Frank Layden was the man 
who gave CSC Head Basket- 
ball Coach Joe DeGregorio his 
first taste of college coaching. 
The reason that people should 
be listming to Layden is be- 
cause of one profound state- 
ment. . ."Joe DeGregorio will 
be the next great coach in east- 
ern basketball." When Frank 
Layden says something, he 
means it. 

In his 21 years of coaching 
basketball, Coach D. has com- 
piled an outstanding record of 
353-148. Included in this is his 
seven year record of 143-56 at 
CSC. In all these years, Coach D 
has had only two losing sea- 
sons. Not bad for a man who 
was known for his baseball and 
football prowess in college and 
not his basketball ability. 

At 5 ft. 6 inches, Coach D does 
not really fit the mold of the 
great athlete. Even so, DeGre- 
gorio was a quarterback at Ala- 

CSC Divers 
Take First 

Clarion State's Diving Team 
traveled to Penn State Univo-- 
sity this past weekend for the 
annual Penn State Springboard 
EHving QiampicMiships. Ilie two 
day meet is qien to all colleges 
and universities in the easton 
United States, including 14 
Division 1 powers such as Penn 
State, Pitt, West Virginia, 
Maryland, Virginia, Univ. of 
NorUi Carolina, Syracuse, and 
Army. 

Led by three time National 
Qiampion Rhonda Phillips and 
freshman stanctout Dirk Flinch- 
baugh, The Clarion team rolled 
up a combined men's and 
women's total of 4,699 points for 
first place. Rounding out the ti^ 
six were Pom State-4500, Pitt- 
3922, West Virginia-2950, Univ. of 
North Carolina-2711, Maryland- 
2149. 

In the men's competiticm, 
Clarion State was the winner 
with 2,505 points followed by 
West Virginia with 2,222, Perm 
State with 1,866 and Pitt with 
1,831, In the women's 
competition Penn State evolved 
the winner with 2,633 followed by 
Clarion with 2,194, Pitt 2,091, and 
Univ. N. Carolina 1,561. 

Very pleased with the team's 
win against Division 1 schools, 
Coach Leas is looking forward to 
this week's big meet here at 
Clarion. Coach Leas will be 
directing the 14th Annual CSC 
Diving Invitational which is the 
larg^t diving meet in the entire 
country. Teams from all over 
the Eastern and Mid-Western 
U.S. and Canada will be 
competing. Leas already has 
entries from Wisconsin, Indiana, 
New York, New Jersey, 
Connecticut, Virginia, Ohio, 
Maryland, and Pennsylvania. 
The meet will start at 9:00 a.m. 
Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 14 
and 15 free of charge. Come see 
many National champions and 
Olympians compete in our own 



k Back at "Coach D 



WW 



Clarion's Comeback Falls Short 



bama and BYU. If his signal 
calling on the gridiron did not 
make a name for himself, his 
fastball on the baseball 
diamond did. In fact, his arm 
was so impressive that it 
aroused the interest of the 
Cincinnati Reds, who offered 
Coach D a short lived tryout. 
After his stint with the Reds, 
Coach D turned his talents to 
the art of basketball coaching. 
His coaching career began in 



1959 at Connecticut High School 
where he compiled a 29-11 rec- 
ord. From there Coach D went 
on to coach two other Connect- 
icut high schools and put to- 
gether a combined record of 91- 
55. 

From small time basketball 
he moved to college basketball 
at Niagara University. As an 
assistant under Frank Layden, 
Coach D had control of the de- 
fensive strategies for the var- 



sity teams and was the head 
coach of the freshman basket- 
ball teams. His freshman teams 
put together some fantastic 
years and Coach D ended up 
with a good looking coaching 
record of 90-26 at Niagara. 
From N.U. Joe D moved on to 
his present place of employ- 
ment; Clarion State College. At 
CSC Coach D has never had a 
losing season and plans to keep 
it that way. 



For the people new to Clar- 
ion, you're in for a real treat. 
The strategy and enthusiasm of 
Joe DeGregorio is unmatched 
by any coach in the Pennsylva- 
nia Conference and by a very 
few basketball coaches any- 
where. For a top rate game of 
basketball put together by a top 
rate man, come on down to Tip- 
pin Gymnasium on Novembo* 
19, for the annual Blue-Gold 
game. 



//A 






FRIDAY NIGHT-9 'TIL MIDNIGHT! 



ByJeffDippold 

Clarion State's comeback 
magic failed this Saturday as 
the Edinboro Fighting Scots 
held off the Golden Eagles 27-17. 

Clariwi was plagued early by 
intercei^ons and mistakes, fell 
behind ^rly and couldn't catch 
the determined Scots. 

Ekiinb(n*o struck quickly and 
oft«i in the first quarter roll- 
ing up a 17-0 lead before the 
Golden Eagles knew what hit 
them. The Fighting Scots 
scored on two kuig pass plays of 
48 and ^ yards while sandwich- 
ing a 33-yard field goal in the 
middle. 

Clarion got into the game by 
recovmng an Edinboro fimible 
on thdr own 3 yard line just 
seconds into the second quar- 
ts. Quarterback Dave Drago- 



vich wasted little time in capit- 
alizing on the Scots' mistake as 
he fired a 33-yard scoring pass 
to sure-handed Bob Betts. With 
the Conversim, Clarion trailed 
17-7. 

The Golden Eagle defense 
dug in and stopped the Scots 
time after time giving Clarion 
excellent field position. Clarion 
finally took advantage of this 
with six minutes remaining be- 
fore the half when Dragovich 
hit Ail-American Gary McCau- 
ley with a nine-yard scoring 
strike to move the Eagles with- 
in ttu*ee. McCauley hauled in an 
18-yard pass earlier in the game 
to break the CSC all-time yard- 
age mark previously held by 
Jim Beck«-. 

Hie m(miaitum (tf the game 
swung to Clarion's favor and 



DON MILLER SHOES 



ADDITIONAL 



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Any Purchase Between 

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12 Midnight 



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From 

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AND MANY MORE! 

You Cm Charft It At Dm llilUr'$ .. . Dm MilWr CiMfft • VISA • Mnltr Omii* 

DDO ODDOOD 



A MESSAGE FROM: 

KEN McFARLAND 

In 1844, when Wisconsin was still a United States terri- 
tory, German master brewer Jacot) Best emigrated to Milwau- 
kee, where he established a small brewery. 

Milwaukee proved to be an ideal k)cation for making 
beer. There was an abundance of fresh, pure water, rich 
barley farmland, and a German population already skilled 
in the art of brewing. The number of Milwaukee brewers grew 
rapidly until, by the end of the century Milwaukee produced 
more beer than any other American city. And Jacob Best's 
brewery, later operated by his daughter's husband. Captain 
Frederick Pabst, was the country's largest. 

Led by Pabst, the Milwaukee brewers were the first to 
ship beer in quantity to other cities. By 1980, Pabst beer could 
be found from New York to the Western frontier. 

In Milwaukee, brewing had become a major industry, 
employing thousands, and satisfying the thirst of a growing 
nation. It was an industry that traced its origins directly to 
Jacob Best's small brewhouse on Chestnut Street hill, where 
the Pabst Brewing Company now stands. 

Today, the Pabst Brewing Company has a worldwide re- 
putation as a quality brewer. I am proud to be a Pabst dis- 
tributor. 

For delivery call 744-8711. 

Read the Clarion Call for more information from Ken 
McFarland. 



•-•••■S-'i' 



just when it seemed they were 
going to take control and run 
the Scots out of Memorial Sta- 
dium, disaster struck. Edinboro 
defensive back Phil Giavasis 
stepped in front of a Drago- 
vich pass and streaked untouch- 
ed down the sidelines for a 63- 
yard score. The point-after 
made it 24-14 in Edinboro's 
favor. 

Clarion refused to give up as 
the defense came through again 
forcing an Edinboro fumble 
with just under a minute left in 
the half. Eagle place-kicker 
Marty Coyne cashed in on the 
fumble with a 31-yard field goal 
to cut the margin to 24-17 at the 
half. 



The second half turned into a 
defensive struggle as neither 
team mounted any serious scor- 
ing threats. The two teams trad- 
ed punts in the final period until 
the Fighting Scots took control 
of the game by driving to the 
Clarion 11-yard line. The drive 
resulted in a 26 yard field goal 
which put the game out of reach 
for the Ck)lden Eagles. 

The Eagles' running game 
was held to 13 net yards by the 
stingy Scot defense. 

Dragovich completed 17 of 40 
passes for 240 yards and two 
touchdowns, but was intercep- 
ted four times. 

Bob Betts had another fine af- 
ternoon making seven catches 



for 120 yards and one touch- 
dovra. McCauley, besides break- 
ing another record, caught five 
passes for 53 yards and one 
touchdown. 

Linebacker Mark Richards 
and lineman Kevin Ewing had 
their second outstanding game 
in a row, each recording over 18 
tackles. 

The loss threatens to end 
CSC's consecutive season win- 
ning streak at 17. A loss next 
week would end the longest win- 
ning streak in the Division II. 

Clairm is now 5-4 overall and 
3-3 in the PA Conference, Edin- 
boro is now 1-5 in the PA 
Conference and 3-7 overall. 




Clarion's senior cornerback Loran Sekelv Blocks a 52 yard field goal attempt by Edinboro's Rick Rusk- 
iewicz. Clarion's comeback fell short as they lost to the "Fighting Scots " 27-17. Photo by Tim Dunst 




There's more to the term 
"flying off the handle" than 
you might think. The phrase 
implies the kind of trouble 
that would result if an ax- 
head flew off its handle. 





Clarion's Call's Top Ten 






by Kevin Smith, Sports Editor 




1. Pittsburgh 


(8-0) 6. Nebraska 


... (7-2) 


2. Clemson . . 


(9-0) 7. Alabama 


. (7-1-1) 


3. Georgia .. 


(8-1) 8. Michigan 


.. (7-2) 


4. Penn State 

5. use 


........ (7-1) 9. Arizona State. 


... (6-1) ' 


(8-1) 10. Texas 


. (6-1-1) 




CLARION — 604 Main St 
INDIANA ~ 708 Philacelphia St. 
NEW KENSINGTON - 908 Rtth Ave. 
VANDERGRIFT — 145 Grant Ave. 
HOURS: 



SHOES 



CLARION'S 

DEPARTMENT 

STORE OF 

SHOES 



Mon. and FrI. 9 :30-9 CLARION'S LARGEST AND FRIENDUEST SHOE STORE 

Tue«., Wed., Thurs., Sat. 9:30-5 ''^*«>(/S FOR SELECTION, SIZES AND SERVICE 



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THINKSNOW! 

SKI CLUB GROUP PICTURES 
WILL BE TAKEN TONIGHT ^ 
AT 6 P.M. ! PLEASE ATTEND. *JA 



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Notch will be presented. 

$40 deposit will be accepted 

at this time. 



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VARIETY DISTRIBUTING CO. 

14 South 6th Ave. 

Clarion 226-8631 

"The Area's Largest Sports Goods Dealer" 

COMPLETE LINE OF 

ATHLETIC & SPORTS EQUIPMENT 

-Warm-Ups and Sweats 
*Racquet Equipment 
♦T-Shirts and Tennis Shoes 
^Footballs and Basketballs 
*Weightlifting Benches and Weights 
Full Line Hunting & Shooting Equipment 
*Blaze Orange Clothing 
*Small Game Pants and Vests 
^Trapping Supplies 
*Camping and Hiking and Fishing 




Page 12— C1.ARI0NS CALI^CIarion State College. Pa., Thursday. November 12. 1981 



National Update 



By J(An RudiUt 

Streak Snapping • After 10 
straight meetings with the Phil- 
adelphia Flyers, the Pittsburgh 
Penguins finally defeated their 
cross-state rivals. The Pen's 
ambushed the Flyers 7-2 in 
front of a packed Civic Arena. 
Paul Gardner notched the 
game's top star as he cashed in 
with a hat trick on the night. 
Defensemdn Mario Faubert 
added a pair of first period 
goals including the game win- 
ner late in the stanza. The vic- 
tory was sweet for the Pens who 
had already suffered two losses 
against Philadelphia earlier 
this season. The teams next 
meet December 9th at the Igloo. 

Collegiate Clinics - Bombs 
Away!... Michigan 70-Illinois 
21. . .Nebraska 54-Oklahoma 
State 7. . .Stanford 69-Oregon 

State 9 Michigan State 61- 

Northwestern 14. . .Pitt 47-Rut- 
gers 3. . . 

The last time - Pittsburgh's 
last encounter with Atlanta was 
on October 8, 1978 at Three Riv- 
ers Stadium. The Steelers 
shelled the Falcons 31-7. Rocky 
Bleir hit paydirt twice with runs 
of two and eight yards on the 
day and running back Franco 
Harris added 104 yards rushing 
himself to contribute to the on- 
slaught. Atlanta was hindered 
by four turnovers in the game 
when they met the Steelers 
THE LAST TIME! 

How Upsetting!. . .Minnesota 
35-Ohio State 31. . .Kansas 24- 

lowa State 11 New Orleans 

Saints 21-Los Angeles Rams 13. . 
Chicago Bears 16-Kansas City 
Chiefs 13. ..Seattle Seahawks 
24-Pittsburgh Steelers 21. 

College Classics • Super Show- 
downs on Saturday feature. . . 
Alabama at Penn State; Okla- 
homa at Missouri; Maryland at 

Men's 



Swim 



By Ed Frack 

The Clarion State Men's 
Swim Team is both mentally 
and physically prqured for the 
upcoming season, as was seen 
at the 4th Annual Blue/Gold In- 
tersquad Swim Meet held last 
Monday evening in Tippin Nat- 
atorium. 

The team overall is months 
ahead of schedule compared to 
previous years at CSC. Impres- 
sive swims were by Rich 
Debranski in the 200 yard 
breaststroke with a time of 
2:16; Vic Rubery with a 1:01.09 
in the 100 yard breaststroke and 
by John Riley IV with a 10:21 in 
the 1000 yard freestyle. 

The entire team performed 
quite well, according to Bill 
Miller, Clarion's Men's swim 
coach. 

Miller is very ofrtimistic about 
the upcoming season and if 
things keep going the way they 
went at the Blue/Gold meet; 
Clarion should win their 12th 
straight Pennsylvania Ccmfer- 
ence Championship and 
improve on last year's fifth 
place finish at NCAA Division 11 
Nationals. 



Clemson; Iowa State at Nebra- 
ska and Brigham Young at 
Hawaii. 

Injury Bur - Philadelphia Fly- 
er Defenseman Bob Daily will 
be out of action indefinitely with 
a broken ankle. 

Changing Cities - Philadel- 
phia Phillies named Pat Cor- 
rales, former Texas Ranger 
Manager, to guide the Phil- 
lies for the 1962 season. 

New York Yankees acquired 
outfielder Ken Griffey from the 
Cincinnati Reds in exchange for 
minor league pitcher Brian Rid- 
er and a player to be named 
later. 

Pittsburgh Penguins sent left 
wing Rod Schutt and defense- 



man Marc Chomey to their Erie 
farm team. 

Football Fiasco - The North- 
western Wildcats set an NCAA 
Division I record last Saturday 
. . . ONE they're not too PROUD 
of! The Wildcats dropped their 
29th game in a row as they were 
shelled in front of the hoime- 
town faithful at the hands of 
Michigan State. With the 61-14 
loss. Northwestern by-passed 
Kansas State and Virginia in 
the all-time NCAA consecutive 
loss column. Tlie Wildcats must 
face Ohio State this weekend. . . 
number 30 seems secure! 

Fast Breaks - Several teams 
are flying fast out of the start- 
ing gates in the NBA. Early 



frontrunners include Portland, 
Philadelphia, Boston, Detroit, 
and Denver. 

Feat of the Week • Once again 
the top athletic performance 
goes to a collegian running 
back. Herschel Walker, the 
"super soph" from Georgia 
grabbed the limeUght as he 
scored all four of Georgia's 
touchdowns in the Builders' 26- 
21 nailbiter against Florida. 
Walker rushed for 195 yards on 
the day on 43 carries. Two of 
Walker's TDs came on passes 
from QB Buck Belve and the 
other two came via the running 
route. 

Area Action - Here's a run- 
down of tristate action this 



weekend in sports: 

NBA - Philadelphia 76'ers - 
Friday host Kansas City, 
Saturday at New York. 

NFL - Pittsburg Steelers - 
Sunday at Atlanta. 

NFL - Philadelphia Eagles - 
Sunday host Baltimore 

NFL - Cleveland Browns - 
Sunday at San Francisco 

NBA - Cleveland Cavileers - 
Saturday host Boston, Sunday 
at Milwaukee. 

NHL - Pittsburgh Penguins - 
Saturday at Toronto, Sunday 
host NY Islanders. 

NCAA - Pitt - Saturday host 
Army. 

NCAA - Penn State - Satur- 
day host Alabama. 




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VoL53,No.l2 




jiOIlariJ^ 



Thursday. November 19, 1981 



^f^* 



Clarion State! 
College 



Comments Recorded 

On Gen. Ed. Pr< 



Emmett Graybill, Chaurman 
of the Committee on Courses 
and Programs of Study, said 
recently that he was "pleased 
with the respoiee and concern 
from students" over the pro- 
posed changes in the require- 
ments of general education 



Graybill said the main reason 
for the proposal is to define gen- 
eral education. "It hsL never 
been formally sUted exactly 
what it is before." It is for the 
purpose of givii^ students more 
than just an "acquaintance" 
with general educati(m. 




David Uvely star* as Mark Twain in Tliaatra West Vlrginiaa ona- 
man show. "Alias Mark Twain: A Visit WWi Saimial Clamans, " Nov. 
23, at 8:15 p. m. In the Maiwick-Boyd Auditorium. 

Aiias Maik Twain 



Monday, November 23. 1981. 
is the day that the Theatre ol 
West Virginia will be at Cburion 
State College. Center Board ii 
^Mxisorkig this event vAuA wiB 
be bdd at Marwidt Boyd Audi- 
terium beginning at 8: 15 p.m. 

"AUas Mark Twain: A Visit 
With Samuel Ctenens" is a one- 
man show wUch catdns Marit 
Twam, the famous American 
author, at age 70 when he was 
still a star of the lecture dt- 
cuit. The (firector of tiie play, 
John S. Beqjamin worked seven 
months compiling the script fOr 
the two hov king presenta- 
tion. Benjamin fe^ that 
Twains humor is see that 
almostaUcanidsntiiy with. "At 
first glance," Benjamin staled, 
"some mi^ say his humsr Is 
very spedaMaed ni tts ap- 
proach, but it's writiM ki sndi a 
way that practfeaHy emyoiie 
feds cemfortahte wttk it. I thWk 
thatwfflbelMeki^ 



years. That's the mark of a 
great writer." 

When Benjamin first began 
the research for the project, he 
had no klea how pn^ific Twain 
was as a writer. He was famil- 
iar with the stories that every- 
one is familiar with-such as 
'Huckleberry Finn' and Tom 
Sai^ and several other aU 
time favorites. He was sur- 
prised to find a whole shelf of 
books tqr Twain at the lihrary. 

The Theatre of West Virgmia 
6rst produced the play in 1979 
and returns it this year because 
of the esceOcnt an^ence re- 
Bpont to the show. One of the 
reissM Be^JaaOn fsds Mm 
show to so wdl-raeeived is be- 
cause Twain was so popular and 
mecessfOl as a lectnrer bafsre 
he becamt pspui s r as a writer. 
Twaim aUWy to speak and 
csomiuBicateis one reason ttat 
his hsoMT is ftengr vhen it is 



Furthermore, ROTC pro- 
grams and cbuble majors will 
only be effected in cases when 
the requirements for the major 
absorb many of the credits 
ne^ed to graduate. 

Rationale for general educa- 
tion requirements provide for 
ccHJrses in the national worid, 
society institutionalized, cul- 
tural/aesthetics, world of ideas, 
skills, and health and physical 
fitness. 

Among the comments elicit- 
ed at the Friday, October 30 
meeting were: 

—a proposal such as this re- 
quires extended input from the 
faculty. This has not been dcme. 
The originating body (the 
Liberal Arts Council) is not part 
of the governing structure of the 
college. This entire matter 
should be referred to the Gener- 
al Education Subconunittee. 

—the proposal is presump- 
tious because it has been issued 
without consulting the com- 
without consulting the college 
community. 

—the signature on the pro- 
posal should not be Uken to 
mean that either the signers or 
their d^)artments suf^rt the 
Ixt^K)sal in whole or in part. 

—the proposal is substantial- 
ly weak because it increases the 
total number of hours in gener- 
al education, excludes courses 
prefixed "G.S.," is more rigid 
and prescriptive than the 
present requirements in 
genoral education, and offers no 
data either to impugn the effic- 
acy of our presmit require- 
ments or to indicate the great- 
er efficacy of the proposed pro- 
gram. 

—the feelings <ji studo^ to- 
ward this iH'oposal are not 
known. 

—the data of psycbotogical 
research into curricular effic- 
acy are not used. 

—the present proposal is not 
an outcome of ix'evious work on 
gnoral eAication. 

—the inqMratimi of thto pro- 
posal is the widely perceived 
belief that the abilities of col- 
lege graduates to read and 
write are declining and th^ re- 
form is reqmred. 

— tiie proposal is groimded on 
reason and net on cnqiirical 



-4he proposal makes a dear 
statMMBt and the argumoU of 
the pr<q)osal flows logically 
tram this statenMot. 




—the procedure for imple- 
menting curricular change lays 
down certain steps: circulation, 
hearing, CCPS recommenda- 
tion, Senate action, presiden- 
tial disposition. The present 
hearing is the second step m 
that process. 

—general education should be 
improved by reforming the 
present curriculum, not by 
adopting a new one. 

-the importance of econom- 
ics and mathematics in gener- 
al educaton is overloooked. 

Among the contributors to the 
discussion were Harold Hart- 
ley, Daniel Shirey, James Don- 
achy, Roger Hufford, Olive 
Bowser, Dennis Hetrick, Char- 
les Blochberger, Peter Dalby, 
John Bodoh, Sarjit Singh, Ken- 
neth Mechling and Ngo Dinh 
Tu. 

CCPS held a second hearing 
on the proposed reform of gen- 
eral education in Peirce Audi- 
torium at 2:00 on Nov. 6, 1981. 

Among the comments elicit- 
ed were the following: 

—The number of credits in 
general education will vary 
from major to major and from 
school to school making the im- 
plementation of the proposed 
change complex and cumber- 
some. 

—to let requirements in gen- 
eral education be used to satis- 
fy requirements in majors, 
which the new proposal does, is 
an attractive and flexible in- 
novation. 

—to allow requirements m 
goieral education to be used to 
satisfy requiremoits in majors 
violates the prindple of general 
education and will lead to dif- 
ferent requirements in gener- 
al education for different ma- 
jors, a situatwn fraught with 
ambiguity. 

—the proposal is undear as to 
vriiat courses may be used an 
the left (general education) and 
ri^t (majw requirements and 
free dectives) sides of check 
sheets. 

—this proposal may be 
adeipiate as a statement about 
general education for liberal 
arts majors but it is weak as a 
sUtement of general eihication 
for majors in business and edu- 
catioo. 

—the na rrowness of the def- 
initioBS of "social institiAions" 
makes the definition inade- 
quate, 
—this proposal does not prep- 



9 1931 



complex, too general and too 
I^ilosophical; it should be re- 
jected by the Senate, but it is 
worthy as a suggestion to be 
considered when and if the gen- 
eral education curriculum is 
revised. 

—an extended conversa- 
tion occurred revealing (a) con- 
fusion about what courses 
would fit where on various 
check sheets, (b) to increase 
the number of hours in general 
education will diminish or pre- 
clude the possibility of fulfilling 
ROTC requirements in some 
majors, (c) the proposal is too 
rigid and prescriptive and (e) 
the guidelines (on page 9 of the 
proposal) seem to prohibit what 
the earlier language of the pro- 
posal seems to permit. 

—the proposal's substan- 
tial weakness reflects its pro- 
cedural inxdequacy. 

Among the participants in the 
discussion were W. Snedegar, 
D. Hetrick, J. R. Smith, R. 
Schlect, E. Siler, R. MacEwan, 
K. Natale, E. Hallahan, D. Mc- 
Master, K. Vayda, T. Bean, Jeff 
Smith, and J. Grunenwald. 

CAS. 
Condems 

Senate 

The Commonwealth As- 
sociations of Students (CAS) de- 
noimces the ctecffiion of the U.S. 
Senate Appropriation Com- 
mittee which met last Thurs- 
day. The Committee eliminat- 
ed State Student Incentive 
Grants (SSIG) from the Capit- 
d budget. 

State Student Incentive 
Grants were developed to 
match state appropriations and 
support state grant agencies. 
The move to diminate the 
grants will cripi^ tbe Penn- 
sylvania Higher Education As- 
sistance Agency (PHEAA). 
PHEAA estimates a $3.4 mil- 
ion dollar toss if SSIG funds are 
with(h'awn. 

Brenda Burd, legislative 
director for CAS stated, "This 
decision will prevent students 
from continnhig thdr educa- 
tion. I do not believe the people 
in DC. realize the significance 
of this action. We are concern- 
ed that further budgd cuts and 
tuition increases will cause 
hi^ier educatioa to be obsol- 



tiffti 



CLARION'S CALL-Clarion State College. Pa.. Thursday. November 19. 1981— Page 3 



ftgea~CIARM»r8CAU,-.CIrtMigt1eO»fcge.r>iu.1lMB»<ay. /%f«aka>l9. tfltl 



• 



A Reply 



Bints Eye View 



^^CeUevs to tfie Gditov 




By Rob Partridge 

This entire article is a spir- 
ited rebuttal against Sam Serio, 
self prodaimed leader of public 
opinion. You simiid bave real- 
ned my point two weeks a0> 
was not to ban tiieoiflgical books 
and load iq) on pomagraphic 
ones in our libraries. Tkmt you 
implied I said tkiA makes me 
mad as beO. In tect, the anga- 
ment I suggested was that NO 
ONE has the right to dny a 
puhKc facility materials of any 
sort on the basis of their own 
subjective opinion. Nei you, nae, 
my roommates or a prea^dier 
from Virgiaia. Thereiore, yom- 
reply last week is either great 
evidence of your ignorance, or 
of yom* shrewd ability to twist 
tacts, manipulate the truth and 
take entire arguments out of 
coBtoKt I believe the latter, uo- 
f«1unateJy, is tiie cam. An^ae 
leading only your reply wouM 
pereeive my poaitioa to be one 
of wanting a control of my own 
over library materials. I did not 
make that point in my article 
and you know it. Furthermore, 
It will not be you ^, who de- 
cides what will be available for 
my family ami me to read. You 
took great care to write a c^e 
little rebuttal but. as you so 
often do, overlooked the stark 
truth ai what was beii^ said. 

I have at times written ar- 
ticles (tf some c(Hitroversy, and 
my policy is to alkm the per- 
soa with an (^^wsing view the 
last w(Mti. With just five weeks 
to go in my writing care^ here 
at Clarion, I've received a lettw 
so off base, inaccurate and 
iirfuriati^ that I feel it war- 



ra^s my bmking with 
po&:y just «oce. lliat time is 
BOW, and the letter I find so 
CQQtemptafale is that by Rev. 
Sam Serio, (Gbuion's Call Nov. 
12iosue). 

It appears the reverend 
stepped rei^fa^ my artide half- 
way through in order to make a 
haaty retoH, and ihtA'a a real 
ihune for onc» agam he has 
mined the poiirt. He iavar- 
iabiy reduces eompiex aign- 
ments to mere eencems of flsM*- 
aUty. My article, however, re- 
lated to the question of who 
shaU dictate public policy. My 
cootentioo was ^ who has te 
ri^ to say wlnt we nuiy read 
and what we may boy, as I 
paraphrased our great Ptesi- 
dsHt Itemas Jaflerasa. And I 
itaod by my origmal aigimwt 
complete^. As Iai« as I can 
master the political defene 
agamst small hut vocal pri- 
vate interest groups formidat- 
ing tnbHc p^cy in tius coun- 
tiy, be they lead by preachers 
bom Vkgmia or theoki^us 
fromClark)n,Iwill. 

Evidently Rev. Serio believes 
he can espouse lus concepts as 
having s<»ne wide base of si%»- 
port, as if he writes lor soom 
majority opinion in our com- 
munity. May I surest a 
panage from Mark Twain that 
would be betto* scrqiture for 
you to live by from now on Rev. 
Serio? "It is better to be silent 
aixl have pet^ suspect yoto* 
igiKirance than to open your 
mouth and ronove all doubt." 
May I also in closing sir, relate 
to you a very ai^Hi^Miate 
bumpo- sticker I saw this smn- 
mer? It is tins: THE MORAL 
MAJ(HUTY IS NEITHER. 



DearEditer, 

I read wntti cenocra your ar- 
tide coneemii^ Geiwral Edki- 
catkm. As one of fte aaoa- 
bers of the Arts aad Sdenees 
Council, I sipied tka proposal 
I bi^epe it repre- 
the basis of a pooitive 
change in Goieral Eihaca- 
tion. Ite reason for tte faea- 
titty of same lac^ty memben, 
aad of the aladeali ampears mt 



to he an ohjectka to the pto- 



tat the 
mmmanity ui general bciare 
the proposal readied CCI^ and 



tty of BMit atadents to find the 
"easy" eawses, and the 
tendency of any hoBuui being to 
choose Uie courw tf lent re- 
oiotnncc in a competttive «tua 
tiea, aad to avoid saaw of the 



Nsl thiirich« the studaoii 
tiMia iiwgli III rnhnt thi wuaU 
iatellectoally challeagiag 
mm eertaiidy not oar 

'r stiff wiBgre- 
hHtn^KT^i 




R em e m ber 
When... 

SENHMUI: Do yott "BeoMBi- 
ber when..." flMre were Si 
be^>aaB«B atlheMaoer - m 
ane night! or when awre wasn't 
WCUC FM, or when there was a 
Sig Tau boose? Ite 
wwld like your i 
meats from CSC to 
the tSBl-e edttisB. Write 
spedal mome^ on a piece of 
paper, and drop ft hi oae af the 
cnv^Bpes on canpsB. These 
envd<^)es are in five coavea- 
ieirt locati<»s, Qsandtor, Cnl- 
son, Dana StiU, Harvey, mid 
Bedcer . The deadSae tt Nov. 9a, 
so be sure aad get yours ia 
today! 



which «« aad tte 
associate witta 
tisa, aad asqwet of a eoHoge 
gradaate. Tbe reputaMoa af a 
allege far qaattty or 
flMdiocrity, after aB, does 
cfieet the aacceas of its grad^ 



SiOP 
NOV. 
19th. 

On fkmaim 19, 
iiw'dMieyoutoslap 
WJohk i y dgMettesfer 
^houn.R'swor&a 
tryi Because tf you 
can sidp dgoKltes for 
adi^ you might 
vmwMcani' 
0111 



There jyre ssoie in^piities in 
fliis prspesal. I have ittnnptcd 
to address theae m sevend cem- 
iraaicidtoBS to OCPS. But, if 
ttis daca a icn t is viewed as a 
#afl prepoaal for considera- 
fiaa at the cetk^gt level, nd 




it, to 

mudifj/ tt where aeeesaary, aad 
tocoander each chaage oa its 
aaa BMtlts, I toei tt repreaeais 
a ma jor &st-step toward a aec- 
iic re^valuatim (rf 



a 



Arts imd Sciences 
Cemida 



Wf X FOdKPATION ! 



I 




Worid News Nursing Offered 



Poland's ruling PoUttHu-o embraced a plan by Prime Minister Jar 
uzelski to include the Solidarity Union in a new coalition government 
. .marking the first time the Communist governmoit has offered to 
share power. 

For the first time in 30 years. . the streets of Warsaw and other 
Polish cities are draped in red and white bunting. . .Poland's national 
colors. . .as the Poles celebrate their traditional independence day. 
Tliey've never dared to before under Soviet-style Communism. 



• * 



The Saudi Arabian delegate to the U.N. has told the New York 
Times that the eight-point Saudi Peace Plan is intended as a starting 
point for negotiations that would require Arab Recognition os Israel. 

The Acting U.S. Ambassador to France narrowly escaped assas- 
sination on Nov. 12 in Paris. Diplomat Christian Chapman ducked 
behind his armored Embassy car as a bearded Middle-Eastern-Look- 
ing gunman fired repeatedly at him with a pistol 

Libyan officials in Paris deny their country was involved in the 
attempted assassination. 

The White House is denying Budget Director David Stockman's 
published comment that the Reagan tax cut is what he termed "A 
Trojan Horse" that benefits the rich first of all. But it's had little to say 
otherwise. Stockman says he thought his remarks, which also lambast 
the pentagon for waste and mismanagement, were off the record. 

Stockman offered to resign yesterday after publication of his re- 
marks criticizing Reaganomics. The President refused to accept the 
resignation. 

The White House says President Reagan will say nothing about 
National Security Advisor Richard Allen until the Justice Depart- 
ment decides whether the thousand dollars Allen took from a Japan- 
ese magazine was a bribe under U.S. law. AUen says it was just a 
"misunderstanding." 

One of Reagan's top Economic Advisers, Murray Weidenbaum, 
says he expects the economy to perk up during the second half of 
1962 But before then, unemployment will approach nine percent. 

♦ ••••*•♦♦•♦ 

. Federal Reserve Board Chairman Paul Volcker says increasing 
the money supply to force interest rates down would only give a short- 
term gain and would further damage longterm home mortgage rates. 

Ferocious storms battering the North Pacific Coast have left at 
least 20 people dead or missing, hundreds of thousands without power, 
and millions of dollars in damages. 

On November 19, 1493, Christopher Columbus discovered Puerto 

Rico. 

Ten years ago: President Nixon appealed for labor support for his 
"Phase-Two" economic plan but said the program would proceed 
without the support, if necessary. 

Five years ago: convicted bank robber Patricia Hearst was re- 
leased from jaU when her family posted one and a-half million doUars 

baU. . „ . 

One year ago: Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin narrow- 
ly survived a vote of confidence, with former Defense Minister Ezer 
Weizman among those voting to bring down the government. 

Today's birthdays: India's Prime Minister Indira Gandhi is 64 
years old. Television personality Dick Cavett is 45. 



Clarion State College has 
received approval to offer a 
Bachelor of Science in Nurs- 
ing (B.S.N.) at Venango 
Campus in Oil City. Pennsylva- 
nia Secretary of Education 
Robert Scanlon approved the 
program Nov. 2. 

The B.S.N, is an upper di- 
vision program for registered 
nurses who have worked at 
least a year as an R.N. A grad- 
uate of the program will be pre- 
pared as a generalist who ap- 
plies principles from the nat- 
ural, social and behavioral sci- 
ences to professional nursing 
practices. The program is de- 



signed to build up the know- 
ledge and experience of regis- 
tered nurses. 

"We've been working on 
approval of the program for. 
some time now," said Audean 
T. Duespohl, acting director of 
the Division of Nursing. "The 
program will be open to both 
diploma and associate grad- 
uates." 

Students will have five years 
to complete the program, allow- 
ing working nurses an oppor- 
tunity to take advantage of 
night classes. The program will 
start on a part-time basis in 
January, with registration 
scheduled for Jan. 18, 1982. Full- 



time students will be able to 
start in August 1982. 

Completion of the B.S.N, pro- 
gram will enable the register- 
ed nurse to explore a wider 
variety of employment oppor- 
tunities nationwide, includ- 
ing more independent and inter- 
dependent roles within the pro- 
fession. Graduates will also 
have the foundation upon which 
to continue their education at 
the graduate level. 

More information can be ob- 
tained by writing: Director, Di- 
vision of Nursing, Venango 
Campus, Clarion State College, 
1801 W. First St., Oil City, PA 
16301; or call 814-676-6569. 



Debate Places 2iid 



The Clarion State Debate 
Team had a successful outing at 
the 20th Annual Debate Tour- 
nament at Villanova 
University. Clarion netted the 
second place team position 
after being defeated by Wingate 
College in the championship 
round. Competing in Cross Ex- 
amination Debate style, the 
team bf Pattie KeUey (Polk 



"Care" 




CARE has launched its 1981 
Thanksgiving Food Crusade to 
help feed millions of childr^i 
and their families in Asia, Af- 
rica and Latin America. 

Last year $6.73 worth of aid 
was delivered for each dollar 
contributed. A $5 donation gives 
100 children a daily bowl of 
nourishing porridge for a week; 
$10 provides 2,000 children a cup 
of fortified milk; $15 provides a 
needy farmer with agricultural 
tools to help him grow more 
food. 

This year CARE marked its 



(continued on page 6) 




senior) and Donna Vasbinder 
(Punxsutawney freshman) 
compiled a 6-2 pre-lim record. 
From the preliminary rounds 
the team advanced to the semi- 
final round where they defeat- 
ed a team from Wingate Col- 
lege on a 3-0 decision. In the 
final round Kelley and Vas- 
binder debated against another 
team from the same school and 
w^re defeated. In compiling 
their 6-2 record the team had 
wins over teams from Wingate 
College, Towson State Univer- 
sity, Old Dominion University 
and the University of Rich- 
mond. 

In addition, Keith Cole 
(Corry, junior) was named the 



third place speaker of the tour- 
nament. Debating with Susan 
Dobransky (ElwoodCity, fresh- 
man) the two compiled a 4-4 
pre-lim record and missed ad- 
vancing into the semi-final 
rounds by one ballot. Also at the 
tournament for Clarion were 
first year debaters; Stephanie 
Bannon and Bryan Wiker. 

The success marks the third 
year in the last four that a 
Clarion State Team had ad- 
vanced to the Championship 
round at the Villanova Univer- 
sity Tournament. In previous 
years Clarion had been in the 
final rounds of competition in 
bbth junior varsity and varsity 
level competition. 




14K Gold Pendants each 
set with its own brilliant 
Genuine Diamond. Many 
other styles to choose from. 



226-70<» 



.;si-5n".?»i* 



IJiigBiligiiiiflliflfflTnint 



P^e 4~CIARi01srs CALL-Owten SUtc CoBcgc. fti.. Thuwday. Noveiabcr H. IfSl 



raUL BUMDUTiaii 



#1 




m»«. Dje. W. (,r,.r 11,00 *«)■.,».•«<». rMot*. . 
laMvtdMl uuBlMttw e«>fllcc* ar gi** «.; •,!> ^^amm. 

gTl: -T ta.. pot H.t^ ^,. ^^.^ f.n^ .^ h^.,. ^ 



COW 2«0 Ucalljr rc^ucad MMMtals (ClMfal) 






»t J17 rirat Aid i lafaty 

KT UJ r i ar l M M fli of SpMch (Sm*. i. J. 4, 6. U » 12 «m 

GIOC lOO Utra. to UorM CMgr^lv 

njD US IM. Curr. 4 Nttlmta 



mn m NKk-tvalacM 4 Iceoairfca (Sac. 7 uaa SrhadaU #2) 

!IMII f J? Cale«loa-i«at«aaa I (Saca. 2. 4 4 t uaa SchaAtla #2) 

ll»Ii 171 PracalcidMa (Sac. 2 aaa Schafcla »2) 

MCK 4«S Mirkatlit PteklaH 

MM 921 'rgaitiatlaa Ikaanr » lahavlar 

n 32* *-f CMnaleatloa 

COW 171 VrUUo *•» IMU (lac. 4 aaa kha*aa #2) 



12iOO 



lOiOO a.*. - 11,00 



Mrw «M lalaa 

MC 211 rrlactrlaa'ef Sactalafy {.go ,^ 

MOC 257 CM«,.pl9 af o.i. t ea«,a. f^ca. 1. 4 4 S .m lcha*ila #2) ' * 

cn 111 Uaaaatary Canaa I 



■MT 120 U.S. to U77 

mir }12 OiiatMaa Infa. 

V* 4S2 ^aaek Pathalaor I 

An 222 let U tha llaMMary Graiaa 

AVn 211 tatkrapology 

•CIS 224 Data Structwa 4 Mia Utlltiatioa-Cobal 

CMC 254 Caaaamtloa ot Ratural teaaarcaa 

n 22J facial roMteclona 

4Ct6 J51 Caat AceoaMtiw <«*:. 2 aaa Sckadsla #2) 




MT 122 UieacliMial PaTchalogy (S«:. 1 aaa ichadala #2) 

SH 2J? Men>«e«-rtc Thaary (Sac. 1. 2. 1. 4 4 uaa SchaAila #2) 

■W 211 PrlKlplaa of EeoMMdca 1 (Sac. t uaa Schadula #2) 

MBH 212 Prloclrlaa of tr ai » d «t ea II (Sac. 1 an Schaiula #2> 

STA 4S7 Oa^uaacaa la f iMiiiaa 4 



Kit XW Caaf««ar lafo. rraeaaativ 

no 131 Chlldna'a Ueantwa 

CS 151 latro. ta Portraa (Saca. J 4 4 aaa SehadalafX) 

«C 4*1 Naitottat laaaareh 

210 mmtm iBGaiitiMMllctM 



■PS 1J2 Haalc momi, for tha UoMMaiy TMehaca iu,. I aaa 

m 251 UfmrimnttX raycholatr »«>»*aa #2) 

rui 170 FtaaKUl -— |- mi 

T fS2 S!!!!**!?"^ foTCholoo (lac. 1 aaa Schadula #2) 

C» 180 teadlao/Stadr Skllla 

n 252 nqrslcal Caalagy t 



U>M m^ - lliOO I 



a 111 laalc hrth Sciawa 

^ f« !y!"f **"- ""^ "' «•«•»«-• «chad«la #2) 

Han 425 Piadactiaa Ha^Mwt 

Kit 223 CoapMar rrntra— h^ nihal 



m» 240 U»l IMiOMM I (Sac.. 5 4 4 ..a Schadala «1) 

■K 252 tetra. ta tha ta«llah Lai«aaoa 

KI 253 Utra. to thaacra 

Mm m Baalc Math for tl—tary Taachara 

HOn 420 nurattww 'i imV i 



HI 



■Mltk (All aactlaM - Aad. M) 



IS 200 Solar tjrataa Aati 

SPAM 151 nMiKary tfaatah I 

M» 124 Taaehtai UaMMai, tehaal 1Mb 

MBC 112 Phyalcal teiaMa n 

com 352 laaaareh Ikchada 



t 211 AMTlcaa Gowna 

WA 450 Spaack Sclaaca I 

OOWt 152 NMaas* Oaat^ 

120 Prlaclplaa of 



It (Saea. 2 4 4 aaa Schadala «2) 



■UB 123 TOaehl^ ot ftadlns 

S" 2if s:2i2d:n:^;^T*"' *^* *•-• * - •'^- «> 

maa lll Innraloaa/Nath (Sac. 1 aaa Schadala #2) 

IMM 172 Calodaa-daalytle Gaoitry (S«:. 3 aaa SehaduU #2) 



2:00 r.a. - AiOO r<«. 



«tM r.a. • ttM »,«. 



•:00 ».B. - U:ao p.a. 



lOiW a.a. - UiOt I 



2tfl0 r.a. - 4:00 p.m. 



«ioo r A - ttm y.B. 



■ItT 112 larly Modani Clvlltaactaa 

KOI 2U Bcoa.-taalaaaa ttattatlca I 

NAn 100 Practical Nach U»em. 3 4 « aaa trhadali «2) 

NOe 3*3 Ad«artlali« - i|iaiiit 

Wn 115 Callaga Alaahia (lac. 2 aaa Schadala »2) 

Ct 1S2 Advaacad Partraa Pratrandi« (tae. 2 aaa Schadala «2) 

can in idl ttat. IMm* 4 ■ ap r a dac tlaa (tM. 1 uaa Schadala «2) 

HST 121 D.S. Slaca 1177 (tac. 1 aaa Trhadali 12) 

ACTE 152 HmgiirUl Aecavatli« 

Pt 210 lacre. ta Pallcleal Sciaaea 

MEK 4M Caaaaaar lahartor 

l«re 3M Prlaelrlaa aC Mariwcl^ (tac. 9 aaa Schadala f2) 

tPA 451 Anacoay of f faaa k 4 laarl^ 

4CI6 230 Inta t aa dl ata Aceaaacii^ (lae. 3 aaa Schadala M) 



12iOO 



Phftcaltetaaca C W a t atty (Saca. 1. 4, 5 4 7 uaa 



#2) 

KSR 222 leoB-laaiaaaa ICatlatlca 11 

PtT 2U eaaaral PaychaU«y Ohat Ikaaday aaaalat - tac. •) 

tPA 4M laari^ PrablaM 

■W MO lualaaaa «rltla« (iaca. 5 4 4 aaa Ichadala «2) 



>tOO p.m. - 4)00 p. a. 



wag 110 latia. ea 

nST 111 iactaat 4 Nadlaval Clvillaatioa 

■1ST 113 Hadara Clrilliatloa (Saca. 3 4 4 uaa Schadala f2) 

■Itr ISO tlatory U tha Baadltaaa 

ACIC 293 POdaral Taaaa (Sac. 2 uaa trhadula «2) 

turn UO lati*. to Uaaaatary tdacaclaa 

nu. Ill n—f tiiT L««ic 

ACIG 191 PtaaaeUl tecoaBCli« 

NCR 301 Narhaci^ "i^mtai n 

ACIG 390 Aecooatiat for t«attaa 

PST 121 ParcheloBr of Adalaacaaea 

(.Ca 321 ChlU 



PUBAT. 
10:00 a.a 



10 
U:00 ■ 



Satiotlay - Decoater 



12, 1981 and 
14 - Friday 



CLARION'S CALL-Claiion Stale College. P*., Thuwday. November 19. 1981— Ptoge 5 



II, 1901 



FDOa. BWM SCWtmUt »2 POB SVtfS£ SMCTTCJNS 



B—llill Im 

Hqi^ „___.^_«_„_.._«-__^ Data and Hour 

-|,M A.K. Al claaaM aabapt ^oai iSiSSiaa on Schaaule ll tiaUT' MMnaad^'. Ok. 1( 
first matlag la Msnday or HtAiaaday, I a.n. I a.au lx> 10 a.m. 

All cUaaaa mxxpt tixan acheduled on ^chadule #1 Mhoae ihuraday, Dec. 17 
f iwt aaetuiq ia TOeaday or Itwraday, 8 a.m. B a.m. to 10 «•■• 



Eurhythmies Taught 



9:00 A.N. All clasaas toaept thoae achadulad on Sctnlule II Nhoae Manday, Dae. 14 

fixat »»eti«? is (fcnctoy or weAieaday, 9 a.a. 4 p.i». to 6 p.a. 

9:30 A.II. All claaaes ainept thoae schadulud on Schedule II whDae rmmdaf, Dec. 15 

flrat inetin^ ia Tuesday or Thureday, 9:30 a.m. B a.ai. to 10 e-m. 



10,00 A.M. All classea exccftt thoee scheAilad cn Schedule II tdiose TUaadtoy, Dec. 15 
first saeting is Monday or Meihesday, 10 a.m. 12 Moon to 2 p.m. 



UiOO A.M. All claaseo ei«ept ttoae scheduled on SchaAUe 11 idnae Saturdq^. Dec. 12 
first iweting is Monday or Vteiiesdiiy, U a.m. 12 Moon to 2 p.m. 

1\«aday, Dec. 15 
4 p.a. to 6 p.au 



All 1 1 sssis eicopt thoae achuduled on Sdiedule II 
first m a sting is Tuesday or 'ftursday, 11 a.m. 



Monday, Dec. 14 
12 Man to 2 p.m. 



12:00 Iteon All clasaea e«apt thoae schoduled on Schadule II 
first SMstin] is ^t3nday or WaAircoday, 12 noon. 

UrSO P.M. All classes except tioae scheduled cn Schadule II tdioae iMkieaday, Dsc. 16 
first msetinj is Tuesday or Thursday, 12:30 p.m. 12 Moai to 2 p.m. 



1:00 P.N. 



All classes except ttoae sdieduled on Schadule II tdrae Saturday, rmc. 12 
first meeting is Monday or IteAveadny, 1 p.m. 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. 



2:00 P.M. All clasaeB raacept those achedoled on Schethde II 
first caetiiq is Monday or WoAwsday, 2 p.m. 

All classes except thoae scheduled on Schedule II 
first naeting is Tuesday or Thursday, 2 p.si. 



SatiSThiy, DK. 12 
• *.m. to 10 a.m. 

Fri^y, Dsc. 18 
8 a.n. to 10 a.m. 



3-00 P M. All classes exccfit ttoae scheduled on Schedule II **oae ttonday, Dsc. 14 

first BWting is (tnday or Metkesday, 3 p.m. 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. 

3:30 P.M. All closes except thoee scheduled on Schedute U »d»3ae ■Rairsday, Dec. 17 

flrat aaeting is Tuesday or Thursday 3:30 p.m. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. 



4:00 P.M. 



- IT MAT U ncnSAn to ASSIOI too At a PaOCTDS 
OUTtnt or TOOK ISPAnMIR 



Student Senate 



By Emily Celento 
At the Nov. 12 Student Sen- 
ate meeting, Dr. Nair reported 
the current changes that the 
food committee brought about. 

Servomation has switched 
over to General Mills for their 
breakfast cereals, and students 
can now order two portions of 
the main dish instead of one. A 
new salad bar is to replace the 
present one as soon as possible. 
It was reported that a better 
vareity of the foods will be 
available. The baked chicken is 
going to be seasoned differ- 
ently and there was discussion 
of changing the steak dinner to 
prime rib. This would enable 
m«re convenience in cooking 
the dinner and also make it 
more desireable for the 
students. 

The Rules, Regulations and 
Policies Committee has dissolv- 
ed because of the changes in 
Senate positions causing a mix- 
up with several groups seeking 
recognition from the college. 
Apparently the constitutions of 
Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes, the Boxing Oub, the 
Weightliftii« Oub, the Nigerian 
Studen t Aasociation and the 

Allegheny 

Women's 

Center 



Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity have 
been lost in the shuffle. Senate 
plans to send letters of apology 
to these (H^anizations request- 
ing that they resubmit their 
constitutions. The organizations 
will thai be dealt with accord- 
ingly upm the appointment of 
new committee members. 

Hie elections committee re- 
ported 30 applications were sub- 



mitted for the s«iate elections 
with (me more day of acc^- 
ance left. It was commented 
again that students must have a 
cummulative point average of 
2.0 or better upon taking office 
and ui^rclassmoi are to have 
completed 32 credit hours. 

Along with the casting of 
ballots, students will be asked 
to answer a survey concerning 



the Acadonic Festival schedul- 
ed fen* next semester. 

Announc^noits included tiiat 
positions on the Human Rela- 
tions C(Hnmittee, the Campus 
Planning Committee, and 
Rules, Regulations, and 
Policies C(Hnmittee need to be 



niled. Any into-ested students 
are urged to inquire at the Stu- 
deat Senate offlce in Egbert. 
Also, the applicants for the 
Senate elections are asked to be 
present at the next meeting, 
scheduled for Tliursday, Nov. 
19. 



All Classes oKxpt thoae schoduled on Schedule II »*Dee Thuradhqr, Dec. 17 
first iweting is nmday or \*A»aday, 4 p.m. 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. 

Ewning classes will cjive their examinations tkiring tim last 
class neetinq the week of Deoeatoer 14-17. 

NOTE: 5:15 p.m. - A few cLiasos met W or TR at this time. P**^ 

give your exwination either Had. (Doc. 16) oc Thurs. (Dec. 17) n»*t 
at 5:15. 

Uiless otl»wisc indicated all final exaam will be given in the smb 
room in which the class ordinarily maets. 

NOK: Friday, Deusiter 18 (after 12 Noon) may be used to rm«>lve individual 
exasination conflicts or qive any make-HJ examinations. 



To See 'The Who 




•Abortions 

•Free pregnancy and 
related counseling 

lloii.*Fri. 94 

Sat 10-4 

Crti coiiect 4ia'3>a-2MD 






10% OFF ON.. 

Scallops 

Shrimp 

King Crab Legs 

HOURS 

Thursday— 9:30-6:00 

Friday— 9:30-6:00 

Saturday— 9:30-5:30 

R&L Seafood 

1 1 Soiffh 4fli. A«»a 

ICbrion 



GRANADA 

DIAMOND RINGS 



«. ( 




Uiiimiim i ig 




POPULAR BECAUSE 

we advertised them Datkmally in 

Modem Bride? ... or just becange 

tiiey are pretty? You tell ua. 

Available in a range of prices from $250 
Ask about our Eternal Gaurantee. 

famed femieM^ 



^ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■^■■ ■■ ■ •■ ■« ■ ■> >! ,,,,,, ,,, , , , Ill 



(DAYTON, OHIO)— A man 
whose son was killed in a 
stampede before a rock conc«l 
by "The Who" says he's out- 
raged by T-shirts reading: "I'd 
walk all over you to see the 

Who." 

A spdceswoman for Uie Brit- 
ish rock group agrees that the 
shirts are "totally in bad taste." 

Walter Adams, Sr. of Dayton, 
Ohio, says the shirts are "about 
as low as a person could get to 
make a lousy dollar." 

His son, Walter, was suffo- 
cated in Decanbo- 1979 when a 
crowd surged t<ward the «i 



trance dows to get the best 
seats fOT a Cincinnati cmca't 
by the Who. 

The T-shirt maker— Steve 
Guccione of La Habra, Cali- 
fornia—told Tbe Dayton Daily 
News there's been time enough 
to m<Mum since the incident. He 
says be didn't make up the 
slogan and is just trying to 
make a living with it. 

The Who's U.S. spokeswoman 
said she hand't discussed the 
shirts with the group, but is cer- 
tain that "these Vtiiatg^ have to 
be peinful for them, too." 



When one hears that the Mu- 
sic Echicators National Con- 
ference chapter is sponsor- 
ing a Dalcroze worksh(^, one is 
most likely to say "a what?" 
Dalcroze, a Swiss musician, de- 
veloped a system of teaching 
music through body movement 
(eurhythmies) that is especial- 
ly useful in working with young 
childrra. 

The guest clinician is Mrs. 
Annabelle Joseph, who has re- 
ceived bachelors and masters 
degrees in music at Carnegie- 
Mellon University and 
Duquesne University, respec- 
tively. She is presently a doc- 



Broadcast 
Problems 
In W. Hem. 

ReiH-esentatives <A communi- 
cations authorities from 26 
countries are gating togethw 
in Brazil these days to con- 
sider tiieir commcHi broadcast- 
ing problems within the 
Western Hemisphere. And 
they voted against chang- 
ing the spacing between radio 
stati(His on the A-M dial. Sta- 
tions are tai-kilohotz apart. 
And they'U stay that way. The 
vote was taken at the "Region- 
two Regimal Administrative 
Medium- Wave Broadcasting 
C<mference." 

There was a prop(»al to re- 
duce the standard spacing to 
nine kilohertz. Hut would have 
meant wide^read frequency 
re-allocati<nis. And it could 
have created interference pro- 
blems. 

The twn-kildiertz spearation 
is observed by around 15,000 
AM stations in North, Central 
and South America. 




WEIN'S CUSTOMER 
APPRECIATION DAY 

15% off all purchases 
November 23rd 

Open 9-9 

* 

Shop now for Christmas 
and save 

Reg. hotirs: open dally 9-5, except Sundays. 

Christmas Store Hours: Nov. 30th-Dec. 23rd. 

Open 9-9 dally. 

MAIN STREET, CLARION 





toral candidate at Carnegie- 
Mellon, where her studies are 
culminating in a dissertation 
entitled "A Dalcroze Pro- 
gram of Study for Kindergar- 
ten." She teaches eurhythmies 
at Duqu^ne, and has con- 
ducted numerous workshops in 
Dalcroze and folk dancing. She 
has taught eurhythmies classes 
to children in both public and 
private school settings in the 
Pittsburgh area. 

This program promises to be 
as enjoyable as it is informa- 
tive. Everyone is invited to at- 
tend, free of charge, and is ad- 



vised to dress for movement 
activities — be prepared to take 
off your shoes! The workshop 
will be held on Saturday, Nov. 
21, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the 
Harvey MuIti-Purpose Room. 

This program is of special in- 
terest not just for music edu- 
cation maj(H^, but for all those 
who have an interest in work- 
ing with young children. Move 
ment is an important factor in a 
child's development — come 
find out how Dalcroze might 
help you as a teacher en- 
hance that development to its 
fuUest potential. 



Laser Art Sale 



The Women's Basketball 
team is sponsoring a laser art 
sale during November 18, 19 and 
20 in Chandler lobby. 

The sale is c(Hiducted by the 
West Virginia based Society of 
Modem Artists. The photos, 
taken by National Geographic 
and NASA photographers, are a 
new kind of laser photos. They 
include foil prints, posters, 3-D 
holograms and crystal prints. 
Some jewelry will also be on 
sale. Prices will range from 



$1.50 to $35.00. 

Larry Lambert, a member of 
the Society of Modern Artists, is 
manning the display in the 
Chandler lobby from 9-4. 

Coach Daniels-Oleksak, who 
has seen this work displayed, 
commented that it is "unique. 
It's a good idea for Christmas 
gifts." She also said the 
proceeds will be used to 
purchase team equipment for 
the women's athletic depart- 
ment. 



Concert Set 



On Sunday, Nov. 22, 1981, at 
3:15 p.m., the Clarion State 
Ck)llege Music Department will 
present the String Ensemble 
and the related "The Clarion 
Strings," in the organization's 
first concert of the season. 
Under the direction of Prof. 
Vahe Berberian, the perform- 
ance will take place at the 
College Chapel; Dr. Jack Hall 
of the CSC Music Department 
wUI appear as guest conductor 
in this program. 

Tammy Saulsbery, piano. 
Heather Baird, violin, Douglas 
Tomm, viola, Aleta Baird, cello, 
will perform the Mozart Quar- 
tet in E flat Major; Heather 
Baird, violin, Aleta Baird, cello, 
will perform the Vivaldi Con- 
certo in B flat Major; Traci 
Alexander, violin, will perform 
the Vivaldi Concerto in D 
Major; Mary Arellano, flute, 
John Gaetano, violin, Shari 
Ril^in, piano, will perform the 
Bach Concerto m A Minor; 



Brenda Harnish, Vicki Cook, 
Dan Troxell, trumpet, Allen 
Bixel, timpani, will perform the 
Telemann Concerto in D Major; 
Jeff Baird, Ben Garrett, cello, 
will perform the Vivaldi Con- 
certo in G Minor; Douglas 
Tomm, Pavana Baird, violin, 
will perform the Bach Con- 
certo in D Minor. 

The program will include a 
transcription of the Bach Ser- 
abande in D Minor by Steve 
Curry, a student in Dr. Rex 
Mitchell's Orchestration class. 

Other members of the Clar- 
ion Strings are: Beth Smith, 
Francis Greco, Kim Thomas, 
violin; Gloria Baird, Karen 
D'Angelo, viola; Daria Lassow- 
sky, cello; Roger Whisler, Jon 
Norman, string bass; Steve 
Curry, Beth Schoenfeld, con- 
tinue; Joanne Compton, flute; 
Gail McNulty, bassoon. 

The public is cordially invited 
to attend this cwicert with no 
charge for admission. 



BOB'S SUB 

& SANDWICH SHOPI 



» ^» 



:v^ 



**> 



t^^uklCA \ 



15 VARIETIES 

OF SUBS & SANDWICHES 

Comer-Sth & Main 

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 

1 1 •fi»-V2 fnid Sufi.-'fhur. 



Page 6— CLARIONS CALL-Clarion State CoUege. fti., Ihureday. November 19. 1981 




Betty Lou Farnham and Grace E. Urrico 



Faculty Recital Set 



Betty Lou Farnham and 
Grace E. Urrico, Duo-pianists 
will present a Faculty Recital at 
8:15 p.m., Monday, November 
30 in M-B Auditorium. The 
program will include works for 
two keyboards by Chopin, 
Ravel, Saint-Saens, Britten, 
Benjamin and Infante. Once 
again the CSC Foundation is 
providing financial assistance 



for this popular event. In order 
to defray the remaining portion 
of the moving expense for the 
second Steinway concert grand 
piano from the Joseph Home 
Company in Pittsburgh, this 
year for the first time there will 
be an admission charge at the 
door; adults $3.00, children 
$1.00. CSC students wUl be 
admitted with their I.D. card. 



Symphony Conceit 



The Clarion State Cdlege 
Student Association and the De- 
partment of Music will present 
a concert by the CSC College- 
Community Symphony Orches- 
tray on Friday, Nov. 20, at 8:15 
in the Marwidc-Boyd Auditor- 
ium. 

The program, conducted by 
the orchestra's director, Dr. 
Jaropolk Lassowsky, and fea- 
turing Prof. Vahe Berberian as 
cello soloist, will consist of 
works by Mozart, Haydn, and 
Beethoven — prime exponents 



of the Viennese Classical 
School. 

Itie CSC Symphony draws its 
membership from CSC stu- 
dents, music as well as other 
majors, alumni, the Clarion 
community, talented high 
school students, and partici- 
pants from BnxAville, May- 
port, New Castle, Sharon, and 
Warren, Pa. 

The program will be broad- 
cast live on WCCB-FM. 

Itie admission is free. Stu- 
dents, faculty, and community 
are cordially invited. 



'Care'Appeal 



(continued from page 3) 

35th anniversary, and each day 
it provides nutritious food to 
millions of needy children. 
CARE also provides tools, 
seeds, medical aid and educa- 
tional supplies, in addition to 



building schools, drilling wells 
and supplying immediate aid to 
victims of major disasters. 

Contributions can be sent to 
CARE'S Regional Office lo- 
cated in Kaufmann's Dq)art- 
ment Store, 400 Fifth Ave- 
nue, Pittsburgh, PA 15219. 




Kimono Style 

VELOUR 



AAach. Wash 

25" • 

Wrap him up... in 
the softest of cot- 
ton/nylon fabrics! 
One size fits all. 



Monogram 
it at 

CROOKS 
CLOTHING 

DOWNTOWN 
CLARION 




"I know I don't have to worry 
about breast cancer at my 
age," states the American Can- 
cer Society's brochure, "Why 
Now?" for young women. But 
the brochure emphasizes that 
by starting monthly breast 
self-examination (BSE) at an 
early age, girls can protect 
themselves from cancer and 
establish a habit which could 
save their life. 

This year, 111,000 cases of 
breast cancer will be dia|pK>8- 
ed representing nearly as many 
people living in Erie, Pa. One 
out of 11 women will develop 
breast cancer in their lifetime, 
but by practicing BSE 95 per 
cent (tf breast lumps are found 
by women themselves with only 
20 per cent diagnosed as malig- 
nant. 

That's why American Can- 
cer Society volunteers are <rf- 
fering a program to show girls 
how to do BSE. Sororities, 
dorms, clubs, and health 
classes are urged to contact the 
local American Cancer .Society 
to request the program. 

The ACS wants all girls to 
know the warning signs of 
breast cancer to ensure prompt 

TV Degrees 
Popular 

Campie Digest News StrWcv 

More and more, universities 
and colleges are offering 
courses by television. This fall, 
500 colleges in conjunction 
with the Public Broadcasting 
System are offering up to nine 
courses each over the air- 
waves. 

The courses, which can be 
seen on 206 public television 
stations, help full-time 
workers, housewives and the 
handicapped receive college 
credit in some cases even if 
they live hundreds of miles 
from the university. 



Urged 

detection and treatment if nee- breast cancer. Other high risk 



essary. Warning signs include 
lumps, thickening, swelling, 
puckering, dimpling, skin irri- 
tation, nipple discharge, pain, 
or tenderness. Most breast 
lumps are not cancerous but, 
when found, women should see 
their doctors immediately. 

Women who have a family 
history of breast cancer, such 
as a mother, grandmother, or 
sister with breast cancer, are at 
a higher risk for developing 



factors include having children 
after the age of 30 or no children 
at all and being 40 years or 
older. 

High risk women are en- 
couraged to {H-actiace monthly 
BSE and after age 35 have a 
baseline breast X-ray. With 
early (tetecticm, breast cancer 
can be treated successfully. 

Call your local American Can- 
cer Society today and learn 
how you can protect yourself 
from cancer. 



Drug Month 



HARRISBURG (AP)-Gov. 
Dick Thomburgh has proclaim- 
ed November as Generic Drug 
Month to remind citizens that 
generic drugs are equivalent to 
brand-name drugs and are less 
expensive. 

Jack Ogun, director of the 
Health Department's Drug, De- 
vices and Cosmetics Division, 
says generic drugs must meet 
the same high standards as 
name brand drugs. 



He says over half of the top 50 
drugs prescribed last year are 
available generically. That in- 
cludes many medications re- 
quired by the elderly for 
treatment of chronic illnesses 
such as diabetes and high blood 
pressure, Ogun says. 

The Department is offering a 
free pamphlet called "Think 
Generic — It Is Good Medi- 
cine." To get a copy, call the 
toll-free Health line at l-800-€92- 
7254. 




We have something special for you 
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23rd 

CHECK IT OUT! 

526 Main St., Clarion 






WEE WILLIE^S PIZZA 

LOCATED AT THE ROOST PHONE : 226-8002 

y^iry^ specials 

^^^ ^,,^ r MONOAY-Lg. 16" with one topping 

^P f^ ( only-$4.25 

'^^■^-"''^--'"^ TUESDAY-Med. 12" witli one topping 

only— $2.99 
WEDNESDAY-Lg. 16" plain only $3.99 

THURSDAY-Med. 12" plain 
only $2.39 

OPEN 

Sun.-Thurs. 4-2:00 a.m. 
Fri.-Sit. 4-3:00 a.m. 







Italian Hoagle 
Steals Hoagie 
Ham Hoagie . 



We Deliver ^yn.- Wed. 6-12, 
$2.50 V2-$1.25 Thurs. uni*f a.m. & Fri. & 
3.00 ¥2-1.50 Sat. until 2 a.m. 



f 




Features 




, N»vember l«,mi— Pi«e7 



ClABPffSCALb-CJMJMiStoteCacgie.Ru. 

Master Or Slave? 



Feast Set 



Uarry Christinas everycme ! . 

A little early for a Christinas 
greeting? The Clarion istate Col- 
lege Madrigal Singers don't 
tbinkso. 

As a matter of fact, plans are 
well uiMterway for their tttrd 
annual Madrigal rAnn&r. 

The Madrigal dinner high- 
lights the Christmas season 
here at Clarion State College 
and has become a popular tra- 
ditimi (Ml campus. 

For those wlw may not know, 
a Madrigal Dinner is a rc|Mt>- 
(kiction of the Old English 
Feast The Madrigal Singers 
even dress up in <rfd Enghsh 
cfM^umes for the occasion. 

Surdy you have all heard <rf 
the traditional Wassail Bowl, 
Boar's Head and Plum 
Pudding. It will all be there, 
with miKh more. 



Going hand in hand with tte 
theme of the dinner. Chandler 
lining Hall will be transform- 
ed into a feudal tenquet hall. 
Ymi say you won't believe it 
uirtilyouseeit? 

Tickets are on sale right now 
in B-57 CarlsoD. They sell for $3 
to students with ID and $S.0O 
without ID. 

As an adcted bonus, the first 25 
tickets sold to students will sell 
fw $1.00 (so buy your tick^s 
early). 

The Madrigal Dinner is slat- 
ed for December 11th at 7:00 
p.m. 

Ticket sales end Novembw 
24th. No tickets will be sold at 
the door. 

The Madrigal Dinner is co- 
sponscH-ed by Center Board and 
the CSC Madrigal Singers. 



ByDaveSteracr 
Tbe master aad slave rcU- 
tioiHMp goes bttcm to tk tttm 
tte tinw of Uie thriving Greek 
ctty state known as Athois nd 
|Ht)teMy even before that. In 
the Greek culture (around 406 
BC) slaves wore a part of what 
was known tittat as the polis 
(City State) of Athens. Aristotle 
recognized the need for human 
labor. Th«« was im> mo(tern 
machinery around then to dig 
the ditches and build the roads. 
So for Aristotle that meant that 
himiaiffi would have to do the 
work. And since Aristotle saw 
nature as being bei^vtrfent to- 
wards mankind, Ik figured that 
nM>tbw nature had made pro- 
yiskms so that some people (us- 
ually the few) would )x nuisters 
and smne pe(^le (usually the 
many) would be slaves. 

So then, me problem in 
Athens was deciding wIm) were 
to be the masters and who were 
to be tlK staves. Aristotle, 
»Mneediat like Plato, maintain- 
ed that people were fitted by 
nature to be a mast^ or a slave. 
Masters for Aristotle were 
more iiKlined to be intellectual 
and reasonable than were 
slaves. And since Aristotle like 
Plato considered tumsdf to be 
intdkctual and reasiMiable, he 



r^pved that he was able to dis- 
tkigtwih between masters and 
slaves. Not necessarily that he 
considered himself to be a roas- 
tCT, tait that he considered him- 
sdf to be a philosopher who 
possessed a capacity to reason. 
Consequently. Aristotle thought 
that he was pretty good at 
fining out who the real slaves 
and masters were. 

So, the slave and master issue 
has been with is for a long time. 
And I am sure that all of us CSC 
students (incliuding the faculty) 
are well aware (perhaps some- 
what sadly) of the slavery is- 
sue in our country's history. 
Perhaps, as «ie <rf my profes- 
s(»rs suggests, the reason we 
had slaves in our country was 
because like in the cime of 
Athens there wasn't enough ma- 
chinery to do all the work that 
needed to be done. So the solu- 
tion (much like it seemed to 
Aristotle) was to use human la- 
bor. 

Today even with all our ma- 
chinery the master and slave 
issue may still be with vs. And I 
don't mean just between races 
of people. I think the real slave- 
master issue is between individ- 
uals. What happens is that some 
peofAe who are unwillii^ to be 
master of thonselves end up 



being a master to someone else. 
And other people who are un- 
willing to be master of them- 
selves end up looking for some- 
om to be ther master. In either 
case pec^le aid up either on top 
(at least it seems so to the 
slave) (XT at the bottom (at 
least it seems so to the slave) 
and neither position is necessar- 
ily healthy. The master uses the 
slave to satisfy his needs and 
wants, and the slave us^ the 
master to do his thinking for 
him. So neither one is function- 
ally human without the other. 

Tlie way I see it, we each can 
be a master and a slave unto 
and for ourselves. In other 
words I think we each can think 
individually and we 
individually can get oiar own 
needs met. I am responsible for 
doing my own thinking and for 
getting my own needs met. TTiis 
doesn't mean that I don't de- 
pend upon other peoples. It 
simply means that I don't de- 
pend upon other people to do my 
thinking and feeling for me. 

So, fellow (male and fonale) 
CSC students, how long are you 
going to be either a master or a 
slave to someone else? Let's 
each do our own thinking and 
feeling. OK? 




You Can't Beat the 

COUNTY SEAT! 



ik BuiU iWf own taco bar— 

Qm for .^, tm for 1 .75 

• M.95 Smorgasbord 

/M you can eat 7 days a week! 



531 MamSt., Clarion, 226-6332 




APPEARING THIS WEEKEND 

"THE KIDS" 

AND WEEKEND NIGHT 
DANCE PARTY WITH 

RACKET 

CLARION'S FINEST ROCK & ROLL BAND 

RHEA^S CASTLE INN 



Rt. 322, ShippenviRe 



$1.00 Cover at the door 




P>igc g--Cl[ARiQN*S CAIir-Ctorion State CoUgt, Fa., TJiuraday. November It. H8I 

WCCB Helps Kids 



"I'U be home (or Qiristmas. 
You can count on me." When 
Kent and Gannon vmA/e this 
song, they overkxriied one very 
special portion of our 
peculation that can't be home 
for Christmas: the kids of 
Children's Hospital in 
Pittsburgh. 

This year WCCB radio 
remembers again when they 
broadcast Uve from the window 
of First Federal Savings and 
Loan for their own Childrra's 
Hos{Mtal Fund Drive Novembo- 
30 to December 5. 

From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily, 
WCCB sUff members will be 
helping Clarion get into the 
Christmas spirit and accepting 
dooatioiKi (ot Children's Hos- 
|Ntal to reach their goal of 
$6,000. In adffitioo to street do- 
nations, WCCB will accept do- 
naticms fnun businesses, and 
those businesses that donate at 
least $20 will have their names 



announced every hour during 
the tnt>adcasting from down- 
town. 

On Dec^nber 1, Harold W. 
Luebes, an administrator frmn 
the hospital, will visit Oarion 
and be downtown to discuss the 
needs and service oi Children's 
Hospital. 

Last year Jack Bogot from 
KDKA radio visited Clarion 
during WCCB's tM*oadcast week 
at First Federal. WCCB raised 
over $5,000 in last year's fund 
drive, and representatives of 
the station traveled to Pitts- 
burgh and iH-esented the check 
to KDKA on the air. 

WCCB Children's Hospi- 
tal Fund Drive is the station's 
majn- activity of the year. The 
community and cdlege siqiport 
that has been given for the past 
six years is what will make Uiis 
year's driave a success by 
reaching the $6,000 mark for the 
kids. 



L&tses For Wear 



BylraDreyftics 

When you were younger, your 
nuxn probaUy told you not to 
stick your finger in your eyes. 

When you got older, though, 
you ignored her advice. You got 
contact lenses, so you had to 
stick the lenses on a finger and 
put them on your eyes at least 
once a day. And you had to take 
them out before you went to 
sKep. 

Lately, however, opthaknolo- 
gists and othn* eye-care pro- 
fes8i(Mials have been coming to 
Mom's aid. 

Extended-wear lenses have 
been developed. The Food and 
Drug Administration says you 
can ke^ them (» for up to two 
weeks at a time — even while 
you're asleep. And the F.D.A. 
says the lenses can be cleaned 
the same way as the daily type 
though they dra't need cleaning 
as often. 

The use of these lenses was 
the subject of discussion re- 
cently at the Atlanta Conven- 
tion of the American Academy 
ofOpthalmology. 



One eye doctor, Jack Hart- 
stdn of St. Louis, said anyone 
who can wear the daily type <rf 
lens can be considered an excd- 
lent candidate for the extended- 
wear type. Among the users are 
people who possibly because of 
cutaract surgery, don't have 
the eye's normal lens. Others 
are just nearsighted. 

Tboie are some drawbadu. 
Some eye doctors report 
patients' compUunts of "less 
than perfect" vision. Some peo- 
ple can't tolerate the contact 
lens. Otho^ develop r^l-eye. 
Still, researchers say the rate of 
accq)tance is high. 

And there's the cost, which 
may exceed ordinary glasses or 
daily-type contacts. Tlie Chair- 
man of the Academy's Com- 
mittee (Ml Opthalmic Contact 
Lenses (Dr. Oliver Dabezies of 
New Orelans) says the range 
can be from $350 to $450 dol- 
lars. He says this includes 
besides the lenses, such things 
as an exam and follow-up visits 
for the first six months. 



P(E(E1 

Help Us Help the Kids ! 

WCCB's Seventh Annual 

Children's Hospital 

Fund Drive. 

Our goal is $6,000, so come 

down to First Federal 

between Nov. 30th and Dec. 5th 

with your extra change and 

Help Us Help The Kids 




CSC Dares 



CMiOON'S CAUj-ClariDB State College, Pa.. Thuriday. November 18. 1981— Fa|;i 9 



Concert Choir 



Choir pictur* takii hy LaiiMy Moore 



Looks To Change 



Tlie Clarion State College 
Concert Choir and Madrigal 
Angers officially received a 
new director this fall, Mr. 
Milutin Lazich. T!»n^ this is 
Lazich's first semester as 
<tfficial director, his expmence 
with the CSC Concert Choir goes 
back to 193) wh«i he directed 
the choir during Mr. William 
McDonald's sabbatical. It is 
i9on McD(uiald's retirement 
that Mr. Lazich acquires his 
position. 

This year's choir concert is 
scheduled for December 2 at 
8:15 p.m. in the Marwick- 
Boyd Auditorium. Accompany- 
ing the choir will be the CSC 
Community Symfdiony Orches- 
tra with Dr. Jaropdk Lassow- 
sky serving as concertmaster. 
The concert will be divided into 
two parts : the first part with the 
Sym^rfiony (te-chestra will be 
Mozarts "Coronation Mass" 
and the second part will consist 
of Christmas-related choral 
numbers ranging frcnn "Hodie 
Christus Natus Est" to "The 
Twelve Days of Christmas". 

As for the Madrigal Singers, a 
tour of some nearby high 



schools is planned for Novem- 
ber 19-20, as well as, a 
performance in the ami^thea- 
ter of the Granite Run Mall in 
Media, Pennsylvania. 

In the future. Director Milutin 
Lazich would like to be fleidUe 
in his handling of the choir aiMi 
madrigals from semester to 
sonester. Lazich feels he has a 



newaf^HXMch to choral singing, 
preparation, and technique and 
choir members will have an 
input into what numbers they 
will perform. 

"1 am looking forward to an 
enthusiastic group that will 
grow with the school, and that 
their enthusiasm will ins{Hre 
others to join", says Mr. Lazich. 



We wore cMldren of the '60s. 
We wore peace signs, love 
itends. tye-dyes, army jack- 
ets, unisex hair ami counties 
other trappings of the 
"hippies." We heard about 
tkmvr power ami oology and 
love and war and equality of the 
sexes and des<^regation and 
future shock. We rebelled 
against all authority and "let it 
all hang out." We became 
aware of self-awareness. 

Now we are to become adults 
nf the '80s. We are c<miputer- 
ized, we are nuclear-powered, 
we are punk, we are born again, 
we are "super realistic," we 
are drugged (yet), and we may 
be (hrafted (again). We are 
"coming of age"; we get to sift 
tbroui^ all the crap <tf then ami 
now to find the sumethiiHJSs of 



value, the somethings that 
Muhire. We try to find the bal- 
ance between total stnK:ture 
and total freectom. 

Vfhere have we been? Dare, 
CSC's literary magazine, would 
like to have your thoii^ts ami 
«ciM'essions on any or all of 
these issues. . .or any ottur 
issiMS you choose, for that mat- 
to*, if ymi are into drawing, 
paintii^, frfiotography, or the 
writing of poetry, ptoae, and/or 
drama, we would like you, CSC 
students, to start thinking about 
contributing to this year's state- 
m»t. We will be callii^ fcr 
your entries in January, im- 
mediately after we get back 
fn»n the semester break. So 
start thinking and woridi^ 
now. . .'82 is just 43 days away. 



CLASSIFIEDS 




TANA-SHEAR 

HAIRSTYLING & TANNING SALON 
800 Center 226-8951 Clarion, Pa. 

Call for an appointment or walk in 
PHONE: 226-8951 HOURS: 9-9 Mon. thru Fri 

9-6 Saturday 



»^« »•»•••• <r« tfi v« ' 



r 1 1 r iiiiium 



(next to Riverside) 



Soup, Salad and 
Cheese Bar 

Only n. 95 

The largest Salad 
Bar in town! 



Dally Luncheon and 

Dinner Specials on 

Delicious Foods. 

Coming soon ... soft shelled 

Tacos and French Bread Pizza 




HOURS 
10 AM-10 PM 

226-8101 



COUPON 




THIS WEEK'S COUPON 

PIZZA PALS 

853 Main St. 
226-8763 or 226-8764 

FREE DELIVERY IN CLARION BORO 

Accept checks writh picture I.D. 

In-state checks only 

H" off 14" PIZZA 



Expires 11/24/81 



In store or delivery 



Will do liouse cleaning at in- 
expensive rate. For more in- 
f(»Tnation, call 226-3496 Mon- 
day-Friday, from 9-10 a.m. 
and pm (on camptc) . 

For Sale: Pabst Beer. Phone 
744-^11 for delivery. 

Available at Ken McFar- 
land Beer Dist. is O'Keefe 
Ale. Phone 744-<7U. 

Kim, congratulations on be- 
coming a sister in AST. You 
are the greatest!! AT love 
and mine, your big, Carole. 

You dcw't belong. 

Watch Uie "Pabst Anything 
Goes" contest. Win a trip to 
Atlantic Qty. 

Haney, ymi are my mixtiing, 
noon and night! I LOVE YOU! 
"Wolfie" 

M l ^- II n il. I ■■■■■! I III ■ ^lll II 11 ■ 

Co(^, take a break from the 
books -I'd love a squeege!! 

Mr. Franklin "I" Stitely, How 
has the tnrd society been 
since your diidue ran away? 

Sending a big ctmgratulations to 
my tnt>ther, BubUia, for mak- 
ing the Big 30. Show them 
what No. SO is made of. I'm 
very proud <rf you. Sandy. 

Sig, thanks for helping me 
tackle that pizza. Next time 
let's go for the shrimp Creole. 
Ihadagyeattime! 

Bull - 1 haven't seen ytm nearly 
enough latdy. Looking for- 
ward to Sunday. I tove you. 
NaiK:y. 



Regular Milkshake only 50^ 



(•-♦•••I 



'm***mmmmmm$mmmmmmmmmm9m99m' 



AT THE BOOK C 

Bamot 



Olde English 300 malt liquor 
in cans. Available at Ken Mc- 
FarUuid Beer Distributing. 
744>g71I. 

Joe - (with curly, brown hair 
from Nair) - your call came 
as quite a surprise. Surprise 
me again sometime. Lisa 
(with straight dark ahir in 
230). 

J.B. Are you up for a gram???? 
JO & LISA. 

To my royal roomie. Let's get 
those plans we've been talking 
about together. I think they'd 
love it! The royal |M:inccss. 

To my nxHnies - have a great 
time over lu^ak you turkeys! 
I plan to . . .Kock. 

Best of luck to the Pabst Col- 
lege Reps. Dave SeigwcMrth, 
Kevin Adams, Sue Bish 
and Susie Schmado* on the 
"Pabst Anything Goes" con- 
test. 

To Alpha Xi Ddta pledge sis- 
ters Kim Erin, Teresa, Jill, 
Paula, Julie, Sandy, Denise, 
and Diane, it's almost over 
girls. Only a few more days ! 
Getpsydied! 

QiiUi - d(Hi't start getting squir- 
rely on me alr^dy. Ramem- 
ber. . .ywircooi! 

Bob, have a happy Thanksgiv- 
ing. Glad we got everything 
worked out. I love you. Nanc 
P.S. Se«i any baboons late- 
ly? 



I 



Fantastic Savings on a Special Selection of Hardcover Books 

ON SALE NOW! 



BOOKTHliFT 



Women's Swimming & Diving 
Team: Have a "Nice As Hell " 
year. Start off with a BANG 
at Miami this weekend!! 
Love, Sherri k Kelly. 

MP - don't foi^et - black dogs 
are better than white dogs. No 
problem with the Clorox 
cat. NJ. 

Improve yrnir grades! Research 
catalog, 306 pages, 10,278 top- 
ics, Rush $1.00. Box 25097C 
Los Angeles, 90025. (213) 477- 



HAVE A HAPPY THANKS- 
GIVING AMERICA!! 

0. Johnson: "Love and the self 
are one and the discovery of 
dther is the realization of 
both." Hey handsome, I'm 
getting there! Hugs & Kisses 
. . .me 

Student Bass Guitar and Amp 
for sale. Asking $150. Call 
Larry 2886 or Marlene 2953. 

Congratulations fall 1981 pledge 
class of Alpha Phi Omega. 
A job well done. Have fun a 
MEMBERS. Alpha Phi Ome- 
ga. COP. 

The guys from 1215 College 
Parii would like to apologize 
to the Clari<Hi Students for 
corrupting your morals. 

BOB, Have a Happy Bird Day 
at the Alamo. Boss and Clan. 

Phi Sig Lodge {N-esents: Joint 
Veirture in concert. Friday, Nov. 
20. A rock and roll experience. 




During a lifetime, the aver- 
ts human heart beats two 
and a half billion times. 




<r»JHil 



"wrvE 

GOT A DATE 
NOV.]9th': 

"That's wlien the 
American Cancer 
Sodety asks every 
smoker in America 
to give up cigarettes 
for a day. Give it a 
try. You might find 
you can quit forever!' 



THE GRIAT AMERICAN 
SMOKEOUT 

Amerkan C»lcer Society ^,! 



«•««••• h •»»*»»» 4fc-^«»i^if *-' 



p^f t»-aAmDiys CALb-drtwi StaU C»lege. Pk>. Hiaraday. NamiAcrlf. IfU 



AT ISSUE 



MixtnJ emotions have been 
aroused on cam{xis regarding 
IVesulent BoihI s reintergration 
into the leachir^ stall. During a 
reeent pole on campus, diverse 
altitudes were expressed by the 
student body Voiced views 
ranged tiom one extremity to 
another 

These opinions spanned from 
"Don't care whether or not," as 
stated by Phil Clay to 'Its a 
©•eat idea, saves on faculty, ' re- 
nlarked Dwight Lindscy. 
EqualJy distributed were the 
prtMi and cons pertaining to Dr. 
Boiid's teaching. Stucknt Sue 



Spohn respmided, "It seems like 
advisor are pushii^ him; it's 
silly " Anott^- viewpoint taken 
was ^{M-essed by Marc Tosa*, 
"I think it's good that he's 
teaching and communicatii^ is 
a good way for student 
interaction." 

The following are other 
comments pertaining to the 
question, "V^t is ymir opinion 
(rf President Bond teaching?" 






JULIA YOWCR 

"It's good, he'll get more per- 
sonally involved with the stu- 
dents." 



JACK KESLbK 
"Rtere power to him, it makes 
it look like he's ctoing some 
thing. " 



J(>I>Y HARKAH 

"It's probably a good idea; 
Earth Science definitely needs 
upgrading. 



CLARION'S CALL-Clarion State CoUege. Pia., Thursday. November 1 9. ItfH 1- Page il 



The Real McCoy 



E\ KLYN BAKNEvS 

"Since he's a doctor 1 think he 
should be teaching." 



' ^ •* lt>|Bcehe s getting involved 
with sti^Bfs and he really cares 
what sltMJ^s are learmng m the 

ciassrotro'" 




;:iS^ii«<ii,.:. 








KODY \ AIJ.l!:,M» 

'It's good ttiat he is now able 
to actually see wteifs goti^ on 
around campus 



KIMUrZANK 

"It's a good idea ami it II give 
the ^iK^s a chance to see 
what he's hke. 







JKFF C VVPPUCCIO 

"I don't think he shouW be 

teachir^ since he's been away 

^(rsQi it iei" iolong he would not 

'■ knwv how to go about it. ' 



DA.NA PIENODY 

"I think he should teach. It's 
good that they're finally getting 
a more adequate teaching staff.' 



lABC MANDATORY 

MEETING 

Thursday at 4:30 
124BKker 




m 

if: 






nnmr 



■m^'^' 

^m 

M 



-I I" 
• ft* » .. 



s^^l.• 



f^^r 



m 







DOM NULUR SHOES 

HAS A COMPUTE FALL 
LINE TO SLIP INTO 




By Bobbie 
and Terri McCoy 
Here are some things that are 
not what th^ seem .. . 

1. A {H'airie dog is not a dog . . . 
it's a rodait. 

2. A peanut is iK)t a nut . . . 
it's a legume. 

3. A Turish Bath is not 
Turkish . . . it's Roman. 

4. A horned toad is not a toad 
. ..it's a lizard. 

5. A panda bear is not a bear 
. . . it's a racoon relative. 

Believe it (m* not . . . 

The Eiffel Tower weighs a(>- 
proximately 14,000,000 pounds. 

Hie Empire State Building 
weighs aK>roximately 730,000- 
OOOpoimds. 

Ttie concrete in the Hoover 
Dam weighs ai^oximately 13,- 
200,000,000 pounds. 

The New York City^ telephone 



directory (white pages for all 5 
boroughs) weighs 14.25 pounds. 

Di<l you know that . . . 

In Wichita, Kansas, it is a vio- 
lation of the law to take a nap in 
a boxcar without the permission 
of the railroad. 

One inch at rain contains the 
same amount of water as a ten- 
inch snow. 

A Plymouth Rock hen has 
8,325 feathers. 

If you are a fast talker, you 
can probably speak six hundred 
words in a three-minute 
telelphonecall. 

In 1900, there wad only 140 
miles of paved road in the 
United States. 

Police began writing speed 
tickf^ to car drivers in 1904. 

Only seven men have ever 
known the formula for Coca- 
Cola. Today only two men know 



the secret. 

The Pacific Ocean is 25% 
larger than all the world's land 
acreage. 

Anybody who is 80 years old 
has probably walked a 
sufficient nimiber of steps to 
travel six times around the 
earth. 

Answer to last week's trivia 
question: 

The only words ever spoken 
by the Pink Panther in a Pink 
Panther cartoon was at the end 
of a cartoon episode dealing 
with Noah's Ark. The Pink 
Panther turned to the audience 
and cooly said in a British 
accent, "Why can't the man be 
more like animal^?" 

nils week's question : 

What was the first movie to 
gross one million dollars? 



ttmmam^lH 



E-E BBD 



; f 










□DPBBi 

SHOES 



Save ^10.00 on Chic® Jeans... 

The World's Best-Fitting Jeans! 

Get *5.00 off from Brody's ... Plus 
a ^5.00 
Rebate from 
h.i.s.® 



They re doing it again his" is 
giving you a $5.00 rebate on 

greal-titling Chic" )eans' But 
whats even better about it this 
t«me IS that Brody s is also giving 
you $5.00 off tiie regular price of 
Chic " leans So you end up sav- 
ing $10.00! Come to Brody s to 
day (or your favorite Chic " leans at 
$5 00 off the regular price Then 
mail the Chic" leans rebate form 
the sales Slip or cash register tape 
from your purchase and the sue 
ticket from the Chic" leans to 
Chic" Jeans rebate The jeans 
must be purchased between No- 
vember 20 1981 and January 2 
1982 and your rebarte request 
must be postmarked no later than 
January 2 1982 Allow' 4 to 6 
weeks lor the receipt of your-$5.00 
check. Only one $5 00 rebate per 
customer Select your Chic ' jeans 
today from an assorfrnmenl of 
styles in srz#s 26 to '34 tri short 
regular and long lengths Regular 
ly priced from $30 to $34 



cmcty 



h.i.s 




Only At Chvion 



•do people use the shower 
stalls as if they were toilets — 
(how grotesque). 

-does a guy wear ripped un- 
derwear and complain his par- 
ents don't give him enough sup- 
port. 

-can you have a keg party to 
pay a fine for underage drink- 
ing. 

-can one girl's campus crush 
consist of at least eight differ- 
ent guys at a time. 

-do they plant trees just in 
time for them to die over 
winter. 

-can a girl major in cross- 
word puzzles and still get A's 
and B's in the less important 
things. 

-can you pass a Fortran Pro- 
gramming class and not even 



know what or where the 
terminal room is. 

-is your favorite stall always 
taken. 

•does a radio station get an 
award for best AOR format in 
the nation while being off the 
air. 

-is the electricity off more 
than it's on! y 

-do two girls hive their mail 
forwarded to the HORN! ! 

•does the grafit^^ITt^e Com- 
puter Science buildir^ rest- 
rooms involve vulgarities con- 
cerning a popular program- 
ming language. 

-can a prof, manage to run 
into a tree on a straight stretch 
of road while jogging with his 
eyes closed. 



A Formal Wonderiand 



Christmas is nearing and with 
it that dreaded week of Finals. 
But center board recreation 
committee has something that 
will rid us of the stress and 
strain of finals ! ! It' s the annual 
Christmas Semi-formal. A 
"Winter Wonderland" will be 
held at Rhea's Castle Inn on 



Saturday, December 12, 1981. A 
buffet dinner will be served and 
tickets are $16 a couple. Tickets 
can be purchased in Chandler or 
B-57 Carlson. Entertainment 
will be provided by "Lickety 
Split." Break away from the 
monotony of final exams ; get a 
date and we'll see you at a 
"Winter Wonderland." 





226-7970 
40 S. 6th Avenue 

FREE DELIVERY TO CfilLEGE STUDENTS! 

HOURS: Mon.-Sat: 1 1 am-midnight 
Sunday: 4 pm-midnight 

$1.00 OFF • 

12 CUT PIZZA 
, GOOD UNTIL NOV. 25, 1981 ^ 





SPECIAL 

ust in time for 
Christmas! 



The Studio Is offering 

a 3 day special offer on Portraits. 

Nov. 21-22-23 from 9-9 

NO SITTING FEE! 

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226-4526 






PkgF 12— ClARpON*S CALL-Ckuteii Stale Colege. Ph.. Thnnday. November 19, isei 



A Brief Look At 



Thanksgiving 



By Cheryl SmiUi 

Imagine spending Thanks- 
giving in Plymouth, 
Massachusetts with Captain 
Miles Standish and his sol- 
diers parading a series of ma- 
neuvers, blank volleys being 
fired, bugl^ sounding, stool 
ball (similar to croquet) being 
played, and a Huinksgiving 
meal consisting of a variety of 
foods with the exception of the 
traditional Tom Turkey. This 
all seems kind of different as 
compared to nowadays, doesn't 
it? Well, the earliest obser- 
vance of Thanksgiving in 1621 
was held in such a fashion. 

Also, Massasoit, the chief of 
the Wampanoags, came to the 
first Thanksgiving celebra- 
tion with 90 braves who com- 
peted against settlers in b(^ 
racing and jumping games. 
While the Indians displayed 
their bow and arrow marks- 
manship, the white men showed 
their skill with firearms. 

The Indian braves added five 
deer to the store meat already 
purchased for the Thanksgiv- 
ing feast. Other foods includ- 
ed: vmson, duck, goose, sea- 
food, eels, white bread, com 
bread, leeks, watercress, a va- 
riety of greens, wild plums, 
dried berries, and wine made 
from wild grapes. 

As surprising as it may seem, 
there is no record that turkey 
was part of the first Thanks- 
giving. According to one source, 
the word "turkey" is said to 
have received its name from a 
doctor on Columbus' first voy- 
age, who exclaimed "Tukki!" 



on seeuig an uni»ual fowl for 
the first time. In the 19th cen- 
tury. New England held a raffle 
of fowls. This was a traditional 
shooting match on Thanksgiv- 
ing morning and is still conduct- 
ed yearly throughout the coun- 
try. Also, in the same century, 
poor children went through the 
streets begging for fruit, vege- 
tables, money, and any- 
thing else people would give 
them. 

Thanksgiving, which is ob- 
served on the fourth Thurs- 
day of November, used to be a 
more religious holiday as 
compared to mm. The United 
State's urbanization and indus- 
trialization, in removing a \fA of 
pec^le from the family-orient- 
ed lifestyle, aK»araiUy had 
much to do with secularizing 
the day. 

From stool ball of the Pil- 
grims to bicycle races of the 
past century to the football 
games oi the present, the play- 
ing of sports has Xoag been a 

In Plymouth, full-dress re- 
enactments of Um first Tlianks- 
givif^ are a custom. The citi- 
zens march to Burial Hill to 
hok) a memorial and llianks- 
giving service to commemor- 
ate the Pilgrim's first dread- 
ful winter. In schools all over 
the country, playlets are con- 
ducted to educate children in 
American history. Parades, es- 
pecially Macy's New Y<m* City 
Thanksgiving Day Parade, are 
another p(^ular custom in the 
United States. Not only do the 
parades portray th^ Thanksgiv- 



ing spirit, but they welcome the 
Christmas season and Santa's 
arrival. 

In more recent context. 
Thanksgiving is noted as a pre- 
lude to the Christmas season, a 
gals' occasion, and a time for 
families and frioids to enjoy 
being together during what is 
more (^ten than not a long va- 
cation we^end. However, the 
religious aspect of Thanksgiv- 
ing has bei»i overlooked by 
some people. 

More em|rfiasis seems to be 
placed on hurriedly saying a 
quick {»-ayer before eating tur- 
key, mashed potatoes and 
gravy, stuffing, cranberry 
sauce, and the otbo- traditi<Hi- 
al foods, that take hours to pre- 
pare but only minutes to 
dev«Mir. 

After the meal is ovar, most 
men and some women resort to 
spending the rest ot the after- 
noon in comfortable reclino^ 
and sofas only to sit with beers 
and newspapers in their hands, 
watch football games, and 
evoitually fall asleep untU they 
are called back to the dinner 
table for leftovers. 

H(^fully, the \xvtt meaning 
of Thanksgiving will eventually 
be restored and the day will be 
remembered as one com- 
memorating the PUgrims and 
their first Thanksgiving. In the 
meantime, people will continue 
getting together with relatives, 
sitting down to the table only to 
stuff themselves until they 
cannot move, and not even real- 
ly knowing why they are cele- 
brating. 



.-!»•• 



.-©mso^ 



J*SHm QALiSM^ 



it Basebal t-sliiits-'2.5S 
ic eicek Cf«sts-M.50 

ii^ Custtm tetteriog, wiiie you wait 
it Letters, numliers, greek 
letters starting at 10* 

^FastMveryon 
sMaciian aiieii far 
yearorgaaizatiaa. 



CENTER CUIHOII.n 



%)»ie iKeoUu 



Burt Reynold's newest movie 
effort is entitled "Paternity," a 
comedy spoofing fatherhood. In 
this film be starts as Buddy 
Evans, a fight jrompta- for 
Madison Square Garden, who 
doesn't want to leave this world 
without leaving something 
behind. That something he 
wants to leave behind is a scm, 
but unfortunately he isn't 
niarried and has no likely |nt>- 
spects among his girlfriends for 
the mother of his child. The 
basic premise of the film then 
become finding the right 
woman to bear his child. 

Reynolds gives an average 
performance in this film. He's 
done better in previous efforts. 
Most notable, "Starting Over." 

Other actors in the last 
indude Beverly D'Angelo, who 
previiHxdy appeared as Patsy 
Cline in "Coal Miner's 
Daughter." She plays Maggie a 
poor college student who 
eventually bears the child in 
return for 50,000 dollars. She 
does an admirable job even 
though her character isn't fully 
developed. 

Elizabeth A^ey has a small 
role as Reynolds girlfriend 
Sophia and Lauroi Hutton who 
previously co-starred in 
"Gator" with Reynolds has a 
very funny althcHigh very small 



role as (me of the candidates for 
motherhood. 

"Paternity" was written by 
Charlie Peters and produced by 
Laurance Gordon and Hank 
Moongren. The director was 
David Steinberg, an old tnend 
at ReyiK>ldbs, who previously 
wcM-ked with him in the film 
"The End." 

"Paternity" isn't a very 
funny film. Blost of the comedy 
Ints have been used in some 
other film but if you're a 
Reynold's fan you might want 
to see this latest effort. 
Otherwise save your money 
because it isn't worth blowing 
ymir bucks <Ni. 



TaEfr 

SMItftfM'WCCB 

NIQHTatthe 

Civic Arena 

Bus & NHL seat 

^ $11.00. Pens-Toronto 

TOMORROW NIGHT 
, Tickets in B-57 Cartson 



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Please present tnis coupon 
before ordering Limit one 
coupon per cuslomer VcMd 
wt»ere prohibifed by law 

VALID NOV. 19tiU NOV. 27 

Good only ai Burger Kitty 

Clarion, Pa. 







Bvyoiie 
WHWPER' 

s«idwich,gft 
a WHOPPER JR. 
Free 

Hiease present this coupon 
before ordering Limit one 
coupon per cuslomer Vend 
where pf ohibfed bv law 
VAUD NOV. 28 Uli DEC. 18 
Good only at Burger Kiag 

Clarion. Pa. 



ii 



GmyMacStmy 



ClARION^ CALL-Chri»B State Cofcge, Pa., Thariday. November 19. 1981— P^ge i:t 



'Big Mac' Attack 

^^^^ VAAr JSKll tint hMnff in Umi tinfh th«nn in minri " 



like a 
we've 
praise 



By Scott SheireO 
"S^NT hands... raw 
back... best receiver 
ever had". AU this 
described only one player 
AU-American Gary M cCauley. 
Last week ti^t-end Gary 
IfcCaoley became the all- 
time lea«fiiig receiver in Clarion 
State Oa^. McCautey now 
hoidB the records for aO-time 
recqitions and receivii^ yard- 
age, that were previously hcM 
by Jim Becker. 198M8. "I never 
really thoo^t of breaking the 
record when I came here" said 
McCatiley. 

Being named AO-Amerkan 
last year also su r p rised the 
ri". 230 pound senior. "I di<fa't 
really expect it. They (the 
selection committee) osuaHy 
only kiok at your ttata. tbey 
very rarely get to see you play." 
If state is all Uiey kMk at, it's no 
woiuler they |Hcked McCaidey. 
He tod the whole receiving 
corps last year with 55 recep- 
tions, which was a new school 
tecord. 

Even though the Golden 
Eagles were not in the playt^ 
this year Gary has had a good 



year. Still, not bdng in tbe 
champicMisliip game 6oe» not irit 
well with Gary. "I was really 
disappointed with tnoi making 
the championship game" said 
McCauley. "I tiiink I was even 
more disappirinted last year 
when we dkhi't make the NCAA 
layoffs. If we woiddn't have 
kst that game to Edfaiboro late 
in the seMon we mi^ have 
made it." 

As fa* the future, Gary is not 
sure yet. "I'd like to be drafted 
by the pro's. I've had a few 
feelers but nothing definite 
yet," said McCauley. 'Of I don't 
get drafted I think I'D try the 
free agent route, but I'm not 
sure with which teams I'd try." 

Gary has plenty of stqipart 
behindhim. "I think he definite- 
ly hM a shot at the pro's," saki 
offensive coach Gene Sobolew- 
aki. "Gary is not your ordinary 
receivor. He has great hands 
aad be runs his patterns well." 
Whoi asked how mudi of the 
offense is geared for McCaul^, 
coach Sobolewski replied, 
"Most of our dkaaae is woriced 
around Gary and Bobby 
(Bette). In fact even some of 
our running plays are designed 



Sports 




^T^.,:.' -r 



A MESSAGE FROM 

KEN McFARLAND 

Brewing quality beer has been a tradition of the 
Pabst Brewing C(»npany for over 130 years. In 
the world of brewing, Pabst has no equal in its 
commitment to excellence. 

To meet the varying tastes of America's beer 
drinkers, Pabst not only brews Pabst Blue Rib- 
bon, which incidently is the No. 1 draft beer in 
Clarion County. Andeker, a super premiimi beer 
brewed for over four decades, is best described 
as being known for ''the most expensive taste in 
beer." Pabst Extra Light Beer, the first Ught beer 
to be brewed naturally, with only 70 calories, 
ju$t half the calories of the regular Pabst Blue 
Ribbon, is brewed in the Pabst famUy tradition 
of quaUty. Red, ¥^te and Blue beer, now avail- 
able, is brewed from all-American ingredients. 
It not only satisfies the thrifty, but many others 
also. It's brewed under the same quahty stand- 
ards as Pabst, but is brought to you cheaper be- 
cause none of the ingredients are imported. Oltfe 
English 800 Afalt IMpioir is the smoothest malt 
liquor available today. It is the No. 1 malt liquor 
in many markets. 

These fine brews areafl available to you. Ask for 
ttiem at your kieal tavern, or for ddivery call OK 
at Ken McFariand Beer Distributing. Just dial 
744-9711. We deliver daity to Clarion. We carry a 
large fresh inveottsry andean accommodate sasy 
fliiearder. We specialize ki selling chraft beer to 
small or large parties. Fboiie yotn- or^ar fay 11 
a.m. for same day delivery. 

Read the Clarion Call for more inf(Hiiiative in- 
Ken McFariand. 



hs i as am ssi is si ss ss si i as ii si i a a l ii limnig 



with them in mind 

Coach Sobolewski also ex.- 
plained why Gary's stats are 
not as high as last year's. "We 
aren't throwing the ball as 
much as we (fid last y^u*. With 
the QB situation as confused as 
it ins been lately we've only 
been throwing the gall 20-25 
times a game. Last year we 
tlirew tiK ball as much as 90-35 
times a game." 

Of course, Gary is as good as 
ever. "Gary's the best recover 
we've ever had..He can cateh, 
he can run, and be has the 
ability to get open almost ev«7 
time.," said coach Jacks. 

"I don't doubt Uiat Gary wiU 
make it in the pro's if he's given 
the chance." continued Jacks. 
"He's a hard woiter and a 
gr«it athdete." 

One thing is for sure, Gary 
McCauley leaves Clarion with a 




Ali-Am«rican tifllit-MMl Gary McCauloy broke alt of CSC't racoivma 
niMic* tttis yoor and now stands roady for a shot at tha profa ss i on al 
rairiia. 



lot of fans and siqyport. We wish 
him well. 



Tumblers Ready 



By Joanna &nith 
The CSC Winnen's gymnastic 
team is inreparing for a strong 
showing in the season opener oi 
1961-112. An impressive schedule 
of 12 meets includes h<Mne 
appearances by Pemi State and 
West Virginia aiul omfronta- 
timis against the " powerlu>use" 
teams of Pitt, Ohk) State and 
nationally ranked Iowa. 

This year's team, dominated 
by eight rookie p^ormers and 
rouned out by five veto'an 
gymnasts is holding an inter- 
squad meet in Ti|^)ai Gym this 
Saturday, Novonbo- 21 at 10:30 
a.m. 

Qarim will then get a chance 
to "Meet the Team" on Wednes- 
day, December 2 at 8:00 p.m. 
The CSC tumblers will be 
divided into two teams, blue and 



gold, and judged by a pand of 
distinguished judges. Everymie 
is invited to attend as the 
tumblers are introduced to 
Clarion. 

Hie following Saturday, Dec- 
canber 5, the gymnasts hqpe to 
defend tlieir second place stand- 
ing at the Cornell Invitational. 
Eight teams of 6 members each 
will compete at Comell in the 
traditional season opener. 

In a replay of last year's first 
home meet, Clari<Hi will face 
Penn State on their own turf. 
The lady lions of Penn State 
took national honors last year 
and Clarion will attempt to 
score well against them. 

According to coach Tniitt- 
Bean, the team shows "a lot of 
potential" and is aiming for a 
rq)eated winning record in 
1961-82. 



BOOK NOOK 

532 Main St. 226-5120 




Divers 
Tough 

Clarion State's Tii^in Nator- 
ium was the site of the biggest 
diving meets in the cmmtry this 
past weekend. Top teams 
throughout the United States 
and Canada competed in the 
two day c<nnpetition. 

Garion State (riaced 2nd in a 
field of 18 teams and numerous 
unattached divers. Placing for 
Clarion were : 

Male 17 & 18 year olds: 

1 meter— Dirk Flinchbaugh- 
1st, Chuck Locurto-3rd 

3 meter— Flinchbaugh-lst, 
Locurto-3rd 

Female 17 & 18 year olds: 

1 meter— Claudia Suarez-5th 

3 meter— Suarez-3rd, Karen 
Hawkins-5th 

Male C^n : 

1 meter— Flinchbaugh-3rd, 
Locurto-6th, Craig Harkins-9th, 
Keith Arnold-lSth 

3 meter— Flinchbaugh-6th, 
Amold-lOth, Locurto-Uth 

Female Open: 

1 meter— Rhonda Phillips- 
2nd, Suarez-9th, Cathy Teresh- 
ko-12th 

3 meter— Suarez-tod, Phill- 
ips-4th, Tereshko-9th, Laura 
Astarita-lOth, Tina Kiser-17th 

Also congratulations goes out 
to Tony Perriieollo who finished 
2nd in the open event. Tony is a 
former national champion here 
at C.S.C. came back to contri- 
bute points toward the team 
score. 



PUTYOURDEGRn 



Whatever vour degree will be, the Navy can give you a management 
position (if vou qualify). Youll get technical traimng and managerial 
experience, tlie Xavy offers managerial positi(Mis in the following areas: 

ELECTRONICS • ENGINEERING 

INVENTORY CONTROL/PURCHASING 

PCRSONNEL AOMINISTRATKM 

SYSTEMS ANAIYSIS 

All you need is a minimum of a BS/BA degree (summer graduates 
mav inquire), be no more than 34 years old, be able to pass aptitude 
and physical examinations and qualify for security clearam^. 
(U.S. citiztnship required). Your benefits package includes 30 days' 
earned annual vacation, medical/dental/low cost life insurance 
coverage pius other tax-free incentives. If vou 're interested in gaining 
mana^rial and technical responsilnlities fast, call 

CALL: NAVY OFFICER PROGRAMS at 800- 
242-3796 GT sdiechde intoiriews for Dec. 7th & 8th 
at the College I^conent Office. 



I 



Page 14— ILA R ION'S CAlIr-Clarion State Coliege. ft.. Ihureday. November 19. 1981 



Eagles Finish Strong 



aABKmti CAIL-Qarim SUtc Cofcgc. Pi., Tkmaimy, November 19. i98I~P^e 15 



ByJeffDippold 

Clarion St. finished up what 
has to be one of their most 
frustrating seasons in recent 
years. The Golden Eagles ended 
their season on Saturday with a 
15-7 win over the Golden Bears 
of Kutztown to assure them- 
selves of their 18th consecutive 
winning season. Freshman run- 
ning back Elton Brown led the 
way by scoring two key second 
half touchdowns and romping 
for 127 yards on 27 carries. 

After a scoreless first half in 
which the defenses prevailed, 
Kutztown came out smoking to 
start the third quarter. They 
opened with a 10 play drive 
capped by a four yard touch- 
down pass from QB Greg 
Gristick to RB Dave Keeney. 
The PAT was successful and the 
Golden Bears moved out to a 7-0 
lead. 

The Eagles got back into the 
game later in the third quarter 
as a 13 yard pass to Bill 
Frohlich and a key penalty got 
Clarion close and' then Elton 
Brown did the rest, finally 
scoring on a one yard dive. Tlie 
attempt for the two-point con- 



version failed and the Eagles 
still trailed 7-6. The Bears came 
marching right back creasing 
midfield into Clarion territory 
before linebacker Mark Rich- 
ards stopped the drive with a 
key interception. 

QB Dave Dragovich, who 
alternated with freshman Mike 
Marshall, came into the game 
and engineered a beautiful 13 
play 54 yard scoring drive with 
Elton Brown again carrying it 
over from one yard out for the 
go-ahead score. The try for the 
two pointer again failed and 
with only seconds remaining in 
the third quarter, the Eagles led 
for the first time 12-7. 

It took Clarion only one play 
to get the ball back as Len 
Harding fell on a Gristick fum- 
ble at the Golden Bears 15 yard 
line. The Eagles failed to put the 
ball in the endzone but Clarion's 
placekicker Marty Coyne cash- 
ed in on the tuniover with a 
clutch 27 yard field goal to 
cushion the Eagles lead to 15-7 
with only 4:10 left on the clock. 

The Golden Eagles defense 
led by Mike Crovak and Kevin 
Ewing dug in and preserved the 




Season That Almost Was 



ByJ^Oippold 
Hie DrfHiiMi^ PA 
! OuunpteM opened Ae Ittl 
wi^ very ht^ hopes, 
after all th^ faad most of their 
top pteyws back Mid were 

QB BOwl OOenW IHM 

ttay had a fiae i^xtee of 
Md veteran, but wbat 



fte Gokto Eagles opened tbe 
asaiQa InNFBiiBe la Weal LaMfty 
te battle the ffiBtepftrs. Oan- 
m a^vled aia« in tlie first 
perisd, but tksgr ease back Hfce 
a kaase oe &te mA hiradlly 
«Hiped We^L&crtjr by a 35-13 
aesva. The Bi^es staffed en tte 
nai M flMy jeiBiiejred to QMo 
ta i^y the Maraudors af 
Onferal Stale. The 1 
fefl behiad early m Hw 



trailii^ 14-0 by hatftime. l^e 
Ei«les cut the lead lo 14^ late 
fai the foartli qaartor, but aU 
liat wiMm, with only 
reouuning and Clarion 
at the Maurauders 90 
jrard Ihie. The baU was snapped 
for liie final play of the game, 
(^ Dave I^agaovich's pass 
soared hi^ and far, fUakra- 
Bob B^ts streaked d<^n the 
sMdtees. Hie pass readied the 
endsone right aloig with B^s 
aiM} made a qpectacukHT leaping 
catd) tesnatdh victory from Vtm 
jawsof drfeat. 

That miracle victxny catapui- 
led Ow Golden Eagles to an ath 
place raakiag m Ike ?CAA 
Qhrnoa n standings. This waa 
8)e Tvfk thne a Oariea State 
fsadM^ temn wis ever ranked 



Elton Brown runs through a hug« hole croatad by the offensive line. Elton scored two TD's and ran for 
127 yards in Clarion's 15-7 come from behind victory over Kutztown. (photo by Mark Popivchak) 



lead, as Clarion finished their 
season on a winning note: final 
score CSC 15, Kutztown 7. 



kirk's 

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LEE, LEVI, WRANGLER 

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p|i I^Cobse 




Linguine 

I Red Clam Sauce— Clams simmered In tomato 
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II White Clam Sauce— Clams simmered in oil 
with garlic butter added , for those with 

gourmet taste $3.50 

All Linguine dinners served with salad and roll 

PESCARA ... the perfect place to take that 
special person for a quiet candle lit dinner. 

Located 510 Main St., next to Murphys. 








in the nation's Us^ tm. 

llidr.stay ia Ae rankings wmt 
very short lived as the Eagles 
rm head first into a v«'y well 
coached Wet^niinster squad. 
The Titans dominated all 
phases oi the game, mA\ixD% the 
Golden Eagles 14-0 in fnmt ^ 
the hometown Cans. Clarion 
returned to the road stof^ang in 
Leek Haven to battle the tmigh 
Baki Elsies. This was the first 
fBUBut in defense of thdr PA 
Coherence CrowB. 

Feotfaall is knowa as a gaiiH; 
of inches a«i that certanly was 
the coe to Ms amtch-tq}. A 
freriaoMi Quart«tMk by tiie 
aanie tA ACke M«*shal] was 
BStSed as a aapriae starter in 
hopes <tf bdstartag the si^gii^ 
&i0e attack. A hwd iaaght 
gane came down to one final 
series in which the €k^jl«i 
Eagles drove the baU isside 
Lack Havem five yet) Ime late 
ai the fsorth qaarter 0^ lobe 
atappad by teas tfam an iach qb 
a critical fourth down jday. The 
fimd score was 13-10 m Ivtm oi 
^ Haven. 

syppensburg came to CtoioB 
the ^t week to hdp ^ Gdklen 
Eai^ edehrate HoeMo»nnig. 
The Bed Raiders were the only 
ones celdtratmg however, as 
they tiiradwd ^tte Eagles 2M. 
This was the aeeoad straight 
8la;tf-out saffes<ed in front of the 
hiHnefaiffi and the less virtually 
pot ttiem oat oi c(ffltaiti<»i for a 
second straight PA Cotdeteace 



% ^mJ&ffM% 



i CJfj'P^' #r I ' 'ii I , - SK^i K^^^.i ^<r.HiM,iicnJI.£.i»j»qr» yai-i>0_f fc^oPl^ 



'ii 



fflc 




crown, ^ippensburg after de- 
feating the Eagles went on to a 
po^ect 9-0 season and were 
ranked as high as fifth in the 
nation ammg NCAA Division II 
teams. 

With a disappointing 2-3 
rec(Htl the Goldni Eagles trav- 
eled to Cal St. to diallenge the 
Vulcans. 1%e Vidcans brought 
an taidefeated PA Qmfer^ce 
recon) into this game and 
seoaed to be flying hi|^, tnit the 
Et^Ies hrmii^t the Vulcans 
crashing to earth with a 
voDCtBcing 28-14 win. In this 
game CSarioa (hd everything 
right, dominating offensively 
and defensively. The Eagles 
prMie was on the line in this 
game and with (he victory 
Clarion proi^ just bow awe- 
some th^ coald be. 

The Shppery Rock Rockets 
betto* kiMnmn as the Rock 
^^»ted Gdden Eagle tiarf and 
extended Clarion's Home field 
mm-scoring streak to 10 quart- 
ers winte takii^ 10-0 haUtime 
IokI. The Eagles came out of 
the tocker ro<MBi and clawed 
their way to close 12-10 decision. 
The Gokka Eagles traveled to 
I.U.P. eapecting to do s«ne tridt 
and treating on Halloween. But 
it was the Big Indians who 
pidled the tricks jumping out to 
a 13-0 lead in a nightmarish first 
quarto*. Cliuioa got the final 
treat though as they scored 20 
unanswered pmnts to defeat 
I.U.P. by a 20-13 score. 

Revoige was on the minds oi 
the Golden Eagles as the 
Edinboro fighting Scots were 



coming to town. The Scots dealt 
CSarion their wily conferwice 
loss last year by ending th«n 
13-10. Once again the first 
quarter proved costly as the 
Scots fought their way to a 17-0 
lead by the eiujl of the first 
quarter. A gutsy Eagle come- 
back fell short and Clarion 
eventually came up a 27-17 loser 
again to the Fightii^ Scots. 

Kutztown came to town for 
the se^ffion finale with hopes of 
ending Clarion's streak of 17 
coisecuUve winning seasof», 
tops among all Division II and 
III colleges. Kutztown was also 
gwng for their first every 
victory over the GiMm Eagles. 
Once again the Eagles sent die 
G<rfden Bears home empty- 
handed and preserved the 
coi^ecutive winning streak with 
a well (^served 15-7 win to wrap 
up anotho* Goldai Eagle sea- 
son. 

The Goldoi E^les final state 
stood at 6 wins against 4 lewises. 
S(»ne may view this as a 
disappointing season, tnit look- 
ing carefiilly ovra* the events of 
the seasmi a few breaks here 
and there, it could have been the 
best. Many feel that taknt wbe 
this was the best team that Al 
Jacks has ever had in his 19 
years of coaching at Clari(»i St. 
Congratulations are in order for 
all the seniors who will be 
leaving Clarion. We thank you 
for all the thrills you have 
created and for preserving the 
winnu^ tradition at Clarion 
State College. 




Frogman Geoff AloxandM' dives for an ex^rm yard over a KutztoMm 
defender. Gooff wUi be*l»ack next yeM to join ^Iton' Brown and Mike 
Latronica in the CSC backfield. (photo by Marfc Popivi^Milt) 



VARIETY DIST. CO. 

14 Seuth 6th Ave. 
Clarion, Pa. 


Over 70 

Different 

Handguns now 

on display! 


ATHLETIC & SPORTS EQUIPMENT 

1^ IVarm-ups & Sweats 

• Raciliiot Equipment 

if T-Shk1s & Tennis Shoes 

• FootbaNs & BasketlMlls 

• Wetgbtlifting Benches & Weights 


BLAZE ORANGE 
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USED ARMY FATIGUE 

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Supplies 

if Huntiftg 
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PSijie Ifr-t LARION'S CALb-Clarbn State College. P*.. Thure day. November 1>. 1981 



NATIONAL UPDATE 



By John Rudzik 

THE LAST TIME - Still fresh 
in our memories, the last battle 
between Pittsburgh and Cleve 
land came on Oct. 11, 1981. The 
Steelers were victorious in a 13- 
7 nailbiter over the Browns. The 
Pittsburgh crowd was treated 
to an exciting battle which 
showed both teams' defenses 
bend but not break. Two TD's 
were scored on the day. John 
Stallworth hauled in a nine yard 
pass from Terry Bradshaw and 
Brown QB Brian Sipe hit tight 
end Ozzie Newsome on a 29 yard 
toss. The difference on the day 
were two Dave Trout fieldgoals 
(19 and 23 yards). Former 
Steeler placekicker Matt Bahr 
played his first game as a Steel- 
er in what proved to be a sub- 
par homecoming when 
Pittsburgh played Geveland 
THE LAST TIME! 

CHANGING CITIES - Cleve- 
land Browns acquired QB-safe- 
ty Rick Trocano on waivers 
from the Pittsburgh Steelers. 

Philadelphia Flyers traded 
center Mel Bridgman to 
Calgary in return for defense- 
man Brad Marsh. 

Washington Capitals named 
Bryan Murray as new head 
coach. 

Area Action: 

NFL Pittsburgh Steelers - 
(Sunday) at Cleveland. 



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NFL Philadelphia Eagles - 
(Sunday) host New York 
Giants. 

NFL Cleveland Browns - 
(Sunday) host Pittsburgh. 

NHL Pittsburgh Penguins - 
(Friday) host Toronto, (Satur- 
day) at Montreal. 

NHL Philadelphia Flyers - 
(Saturday) at Washington, 
(Sunday) host Washington. 

NBA Philadelphia 76ers - 
(Saturday) at Cleveland (Sun- 
day) host Houston. 

NBA Cleveland Cavaliers - 
(Saturday) host Philadelphia. 

NCAA Pitt Panthers (Sat- 
urdayh) at Temple 

NCAA Penn State (Satur- 
day) host Notre Dame. 

HOW UPSETTING! - Wash- 
ington University 13, USC 3. . . 
Missouri 19, Oklahoma 14 . . . 
Princeton 35, Yale 31. . . Rice 



17, Baylor 14. . .Detroit Lions 27, 
Dallas Cowboys 24. . .St. Louis 
Cardinals 24, Buffalo Bills 0. . . 
Oakland Raiders 33, Miami Dol- 
phins 17. 

COLLEGIAN CLINICS - 
Should have stayed in bed! 
Here goes ...Southern Missis- 
sippi 58, Florida State 14. . . 
Ohio State 70, Northw^tern 6. . 
Pitt 48, Army 0. 

COLLEGE CLASSICS - Sat- 
urday's showdowns include 
Southern Methodist at Arkan- 
sas, Ohio State at Michigan, 
Blississippi at Mississii^i State, 
Nebraska at Oklahoma, Notre 
Dame at Penn State, UCLA at 
USC, Baylor at Texas, Wash- 
ington State at Washington and 
Clemscm at South Carolina. 

BIG RED TO ORANGE - The 
Big Red Comhusker Army will 
celebrate New Year's Evening 



in Miami. Nebraska clinched a 
spot in the Orange Bowl Sat- 
urday with a 31-7 beating over 
Iowa State. Coupled with Ok- 
lahoma's 19-4 loss at the hands 
of Missouri, the Cornhuskers 
locked up a Big Eight Confer- 
ence (Championship. Nebraska's 
opponent has yet to be confirm- 
ed. 

FEAT OF THE WEEK - On 
rare occasion, history is chal- 
lenged. Last weekend, history 
was met head on by a legerui 
named Paul "Bear" Bryant. 
Tlie Crimson Tide Coach led his 
squad to a 31-16 victory over 
highly ranked Pom State in 
Happy Valley. Bryant tied the 
imm<»tal Amos Alonzo Stagg in 
all time college wins with 314. 
Alabama's victory shocked the 
Beaver Stadium faithful who 



tasted revenge that has long 
been awaited since their Sugar 
Bowl loss to the Tide on New 
Year's day 1979. Bryant will 
look for sole possession of the 
victory record when his Tide 
will try to capsize Auburn Nov. 
28 in Birmingham. 

TV AND TURKEY - To go 
along with your llianksgiving 
Day dinner, you may wish to 
switch on the tube and tune into 
a game or two of [mto football. 
Turkey-Day games include 
Kansas City at Detroit and 
Chicago at Dallas. 

WE'VE GOT THE SPIRIT - 
The Pittsburgh Spirit opened up 
their 1981 season last Saturday 
night with an 8-6 victory in Buf- 
falo. The Major Indoor Soccer 
League Chib is back after a one 
year leave of absence due to 
financial difficulty. 




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